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Red Hat

Red Hat and Fedora

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Red Hat
  • Company Shares of Red Hat, Inc. (NYSE:RHT) Rally 1.31%
  • Red Hat Inc (RHT) Lowered to “Hold” at Vetr Inc.

    Red Hat Inc logoVetr lowered shares of Red Hat Inc (NYSE:RHT) from a buy rating to a hold rating in a research note released on Tuesday morning, Analyst Ratings Net reports. The firm currently has $85.88 price target on the open-source software company’s stock.

  • Growth Score By Zacks: Red Hat, Inc. (NYSE:RHT)
  • Fedora's Rawhide Continues Becoming More Reliable

    Fedora Rawhide -- the unstable, nightly grounds of Fedora Linux -- had enjoyed improvements in 2015 to ensure users of it have a better experience while more improvements are still planned for the year ahead.

    Fedora developer Kevin Fenzi wrote a blog post this weekend looking back at the progress of Rawhide for 2015 and some of their hopes for improving it further in 2016. In 2015 they reached a state where OpenQA is running on Rawhide images daily to ensure the state is sane enough for the installer to work, Rawhide packages are mostly all signed now, and more people have adopted using Fedora Rawhide on a day-to-day basis.

Solus' Budgie Desktop Gets Updated and Ready for Fedora and OpenSUSE

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GNU
Linux
Red Hat
SUSE

The Solus team is busy working on improving their recently released operating system, but they are also working on the Budgie desktop, and they’ve just launched a new update for it.

Solus is having great success, but the main reason for that success is the Budgie desktop, which has been developed from scratch, just like the operating systems itself. In fact, Budgie has been stable long before the OS, and it’s already adopted in a couple of other distros.

Budgie is considered stable, but that doesn’t mean that it’s complete. New features are added all the time, and the developers have been quick to add them to Solus. In fact, they have already underlined what’s going to be added in the coming months and the team will have a lot of work ahead of them.

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Systemd Saw The Most Commits Ever In 2015

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Linux
Red Hat

In 2015 there was 5,466 commits to the systemd repository, which was noticeably more than any year in the past.

The five thousand commits to systemd resulted in the code base becoming slightly smaller -- 387,201 additions and 390,395 lines removed -- in part thanks to removing some features from systemd in 2015. Systemd is up to over 700,000 lines of code (717,649 counted) spread across 2,031 files. There have been commits by 746 authors.

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State of the Red Hat union is secur

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Red Hat

What a year 2015 has been. And, as we begin to turn the page to 2016, I’m excited and energized by the opportunities that our Red Hat community has ahead of us.

Technology innovation continues at a blurring pace, and this innovation has resulted in ubiquitous computing that spans practically every aspect of our lives. I've seen reports that anticipate 26 billion connected devices by 2020. These devices, combined with cloud-based services, present amazing opportunities for organizations around the world, and I'm proud of the role Red Hat is playing to help customers embrace this digital transformation the open source way.

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Red Hat News

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Red Hat

Red Hat and Fedora

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Red Hat

Red Hat and Fedora

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Red Hat
  • Systemd Continued Commanding Linux Systems In 2015

    This year Ubuntu switched over to using systemd in place of Upstart, other distributions have also decided to take advantage of systemd, this project hosted its first conference, and the systemd feature-set continued to expand.

    Systemd in 2015 gained its own UEFI boot-loader, picked up more networking features, added fsck support, came up with its own su-like command, added more feature integration with Btrfs, and many other features came about while others were refined.

  • Top 5 open organization stories in 2015
  • Top Stocks of the day: Red Hat, Inc. (NYSE:RHT)
  • Sonic Pi packaged for Fedora

    Maybe you know about Sonic Pi, the system to learn programming playing with music. Now I want to give it a try in my system (Fedora 23) and my sysadmin-TOC syndrome obligues me first to package it into RPM. Now I have good and bad news. The good news are I have a testing release of Sonic Pi for Fedora 23. It includes a desktop file too. The bad news are... it doesn't work yet. Sonic Pi uses jackd while a common Fedora Workstation uses pulseaudio and both try to manage the sound device by themselves.

Kevin Fenzi: How do you Fedora?

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Red Hat
Reviews

We recently interviewed Kevin Fenzi on how he uses Fedora. This is part of a series on the Fedora Magazine where we profile Fedora users and how they use Fedora to get things done. If you are interested in being interviewed for a further installment of this series, you can contact us on the feedback form.

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Red Hat Financial News

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Red Hat

Fedora: The Latest

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More in Tux Machines

OpenPHT 1.5.1 for Debian/sid

I have updated the openpht repository with builds of OpenPHT 1.5.1 for Debian/sid for both amd64 and i386 architecture. For those who have forgotten it, OpenPHT is the open source fork of Plex Home Theater that is used on RasPlex, see my last post concerning OpenPHT for details. Read more

A man with his Fingers in many millions of pies

At the time of writing, over five million Raspberry Pis have been sold. That’s the same as the number of ZX Spectrums sold in the 80s. And like the Spectrum, the Pi is likely to have a far-reaching legacy, helping the next generation of games designers and computer scientists find their feet. Countless numbers of people have helped make this happen, but Eben Upton has been there from the beginning. He’s the founder and the CEO of the Raspberry Pi Foundation, and he’s still shaping every aspect of the Raspberry Pi, from its hardware to the software. We met Eben shortly before the launch of the model 2. He told us about the effort they’ve put into making the Pi better and how a chance conversation with the boss of Google shaped the Pi’s future. Read more

Linux for your Loved Ones

Few things in this life are more frustrating than trying to provide tech support to loved ones. If you’re reading this, odds are you’ve run into this experience yourself at some point in your life. Now, I should point out that no operating system is completely free from bugs. Even the most locked down devices, such as tablets or Chromebooks can still experience challenges due to connectivity. I believe today’s popular Linux distributions are a far better option in the long run. Using a Linux distro often means you can work with existing PC hardware instead of buying new stuff. And unlike Google’s Chromebook, you’re not providing remote access help over wifi – the older PC running Linux happens to have a wired connection. This alone is enough to save one’s sanity. (Read the rest)

Red Hat and Fedora

  • Red Hat Drives FPGAs, ARM Servers
    FPGA vendors and users will meet next month in an effort to define a standard software interface for accelerators. The meeting is being convened by Red Hat’s chief ARM architect, who gave an update (Wednesday) on efforts to establish ARM servers. “There’s a trend towards high-level synthesis so an FPGA programmer can write in OpenCL up front but the little piece that’s been ignored is how OpenCL talks to Linux,” said Jon Masters, speaking at the Linley Data Center event here.
  • Rackspace Launches Private Cloud Powered by Red Hat
  • Rackspace now hosts Red Hat’s Enterprise Linux OpenStack on its private cloud
  • Everence Capital Management Inc. Buys 3,232 Shares of Red Hat Inc (RHT)
    Everence Capital Management Inc. increased its position in Red Hat Inc (NYSE:RHT) by 105.1% during the fourth quarter, according to its most recent Form 13F filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission. The fund owned 6,307 shares of the open-source software company’s stock after buying an additional 3,232 shares during the period. Everence Capital Management Inc.’s holdings in Red Hat were worth $522,000 as of its most recent filing with the SEC.
  • New standing desk set up
  • Fedora News Channel on Telegram
    I and Justin Flory have created a Fedora News channel on Telegram. It’s a new way to follow news about the Fedora Project and it’s supplementary to the news channels we’re already using (Planet Fedora/RSS, Facebook, Google+, Twitter, mailing lists). The Telegram channel is a one-way communication, there is no way to reply or comment on news messages. For discussion, we already have a Fedora group chat.