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News

some odds & ends:

Filed under
News
  • Slackware 14.0 RC1 Announced
  • If Windows is closing down, Linux may remain the only major open OS
  • Ouya Raises Big Money for Open Source Game Console
  • BeagleBoard.org hobbyists unleash 20 new "cape" plug-in boards
  • Long-Term Review: Linux Mint 13 LTS "Maya" KDE
  • Pear Linux 5 Review: Best Mac OS X look alike
  • Damn Small Linux (DSL) 4.11: Can run on 64 MB RAM
  • Rebecca Black (Wayland & KDE)
  • Yay, mainstream! – and trojaned GIMP (windows) installers
  • Thoughts on the SUSE Secure Boot implementation
  • LibreOffice 3.6.0 is Here

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • The new GDM, the new Screen Shield and Ubuntu
  • A freasy future for GNOME
  • Linux distributors duke it out in cloud OS market
  • How to Make Your Linux PC Wake From Sleep Automatically
  • How to use quilt to manage patches in Debian packages
  • What’s new in Gwenview 2.9?
  • X.Org Server 1.13 Nears: Baking Cookies
  • Urban Myth: Unity on openSUSE
  • Commercial games and Linux

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Ubuntu App Showdown: 15 Hot Apps to Watch
  • Linux Foundation Heads to Korea w/ Torvalds
  • Does the Surface spat open the door for Linux?
  • Don't wait for Valve, install Steam on Ubuntu now
  • Debian GNU/Linux Switches To XFCE4 Desktop By Default
  • Emulate A TI Calculator On Linux
  • Flight of the Maxima
  • Moving to Arch Linux from Fedora, Screenshots
  • How John Carmack Has Missed The Boat He Is Already Riding In

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
HowTos
  • Six Key Improvements in Bodhi Linux 2.0.1
  • Damn Small Linux Returns, Hints at Modernization
  • Scientific Linux 6.3 Beta 1 Review: Simply outstanding but...
  • Is GNOME in Free Fall? (blog safari)
  • Saluki Linux 023 - Why use anything else? (video)
  • Dnsmasq for Home User
  • KDE Ships August Updates to 4.8.x
  • Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter Issue 277
  • Humble Music Bundle shows charity disparity
  • Quick review for SING , first distro of 31 Flavors of Fun project
  • Avoid Linux HDD Faults & Errors With These Tools
  • The Phoronix Man | LAS | s23e01
  • Building a Linux kernel module without the exact kernel headers
  • Fixing Slow Window Movment in KDE 4.9
  • Biased Buyers Blocking Open Source
  • Insync For Linux Brings Google Drive Desktop Sync to Ubuntu
  • The Uphill Climb of Linux Gaming
  • Knock-knock – Platform Horror Survival Game
  • Kernel Development Made Easy? Not Yet.
  • Going Linux #180 August 05

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • This Week in Linux: Debian, Fedora, & Slackware
  • Linux Friendly Game Engine 'Unigine' Shows Impressive Graphics
  • Three LXDE-based distributions
  • Slackware Current Goes Beta – And I Upgrade Now
  • Top 10 Ubuntu app downloads for July 2012
  • Disk Improvements Within GNOME 3.6
  • Oculus Rift: Step Into The Game

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Bodhi Linux RaspBerry Pi Beta
  • Valve's L4D2 Is Faster On Linux Than Windows
  • New Ubuntu 12.10 Unity Concept Looks Amazing
  • KDE colours in Firefox, finally resolved
  • NVIDIA Linux Driver Hack Gives You Root Access
  • Canonical – To Skype or not to Skype?
  • KickStarter Indie Bundle
  • Windows 8 is complete
  • Microsoft and Amdocs: The Linux Connection Is Just FUD
  • Does Archlinux need a new slogan?
  • Gumstix New Waysmall™ Silverlode w/ Ubuntu
  • Create Partition on Linux for >2TB Size
  • Cropping (lossless) JPEGs with CropGUI

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Linux 3.5 Kernel Power Regression Spotted
  • Dead Space 2: The Fear Factor
  • An Awesome GUADEC and a Bright Future
  • After 7 Years of Development, Linux Game 'Warsow' is Out of Beta
  • Take a tour of new Red Hat office tower
  • Optimizing a boot time, aka 2 second boot
  • A little bash boost
  • Managing new Machines with SUSE Manager
  • Steam on Linux Interview with Ethan Lee
  • Compare two images easily with Geeqie
  • LibreOffice skips to 3.6.0 release candidate 4
  • How to find IP addresses and use them in Linux

some odds & ends:

Filed under
News
  • We asked firms if they were looking at Windows 8, most laughed
  • Can open source save HP?
  • Btrfs Filesystem In Linux 3.6 Kernel Has Big Changes
  • Firefox Add-ons Cross More Than 3 Billion Downloads!
  • Meet Linux Viruses
  • Microsoft profits from Linux patent FUD
  • Ex-NVIDIA Engineer Patent Issue With Open-Source
  • The Writing on the Wall: GNU/Linux Has Arrived
  • Red Hat’s Top 4 Priorities for 2013: Cloud, Virtualization, And…
  • From Windows to Linux In No Time

few odds & ends:

Filed under
News
  • Torvalds and Shuttleworth to Speak at LinuxCon
  • Firefox OS – New Pictures Emerge
  • Why Kororaa Wasn't Announced
  • WinFF Makes Multi-File Conversion Painless
  • DrWright for Linux Forces You to Stop Typing and Take a Break
  • Linus Torvalds reviews, loves, the Google Nexus 7
  • Red Hat warns "Big Boobs" could sink Microsoft Azure
  • Project Neon provides daily builds of KDE modules
  • Because Penguins Like to Blow Sh*t Up Too
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Games: Morphite, Mooseman, Arma, and PlayStation 4 DualShock Controller

  • Stylish FPS 'Morphite' released without Linux support, but it's coming
    Sadly, Morphite [Steam] has seen a delay with the Linux version. Thankfully, the developer was quick to respond and it's still coming.
  • The Mooseman, a short side-scrolling adventure just released for Linux
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  • Sony's PlayStation 4 DualShock Controller Now Supported in Fedora Linux, GNOME
    GNOME developer Bastien Nocera talks in his latest blog post about the enhancements he managed to implement in the past few weeks to the Bluetooth stack of the Fedora Linux operating system. The patches submitted by the developer to the Bluetooth packages in the latest Fedora Linux release promise to bring improvements to the way PlayStation 3 DualShock controllers are set up in the environment if you're using the GNOME desktop environment. Until now, to set up a DualShock 3 controller, users had to plug it in via USB, then disconnect it, and then press the "P" button on the joypad, which would have popped-up a dialog to confirm the Bluetooth connection. But this method had some quirks though.

Debian Development Reports

  • Free software log (July and August 2017)
    August was DebConf, which included a ton of Policy work thanks to Sean Whitton's energy and encouragement. During DebConf, we incorporated work from Hideki Yamane to convert Policy to reStructuredText, which has already made it far easier to maintain. (Thanks also to David Bremner for a lot of proofreading of the result.) We also did a massive bug triage and closed a ton of older bugs on which there had been no forward progress for many years. After DebConf, as expected, we flushed out various bugs in the reStructuredText conversion and build infrastructure. I fixed a variety of build and packaging issues and started doing some more formatting cleanup, including moving some footnotes to make the resulting document more readable.
  • Freexian’s report about Debian Long Term Support, August 2017
    Like each month, here comes a report about the work of paid contributors to Debian LTS.
  • Reproducible Builds: Weekly report #125
    16 package reviews have been added, 99 have been updated and 92 have been removed in this week, adding to our knowledge about identified issues.

The GNOME Foundation Backs Librem 5

  • GNOME Foundation partners with Purism to support its efforts to build the Librem 5 smartphone
    The GNOME Foundation has provided their endorsement and support of Purism’s efforts to build the Librem 5, which if successful will be the world’s first free and open smartphone with end-to-end encryption and enhanced user protections. The Librem 5 is a hardware platform the Foundation is interested in advancing as a GNOME/GTK phone device. The GNOME Foundation is committed to partnering with Purism to create hackfests, tools, emulators, and build awareness that surround moving GNOME/GTK onto the Librem 5 phone. As part of the collaboration, if the campaign is successful the GNOME Foundation plans to enhance GNOME shell and general performance of the system with Purism to enable features on the Librem 5.
  • Now GNOME Foundation Wants to Support Purism's Privacy-Focused Linux Smartphone
    GNOME Foundation, the non-profit organization behind the popular GNOME desktop environment designed for Linux-based operating systems, announced on Wednesday that they plan on supporting Purism's Librem 5 smartphone. The announcement comes only a week after KDE unveiled their plans to work with Purism on an implementation of their Plasma Mobile interface into the security- and privacy-focused Librem 5 Linux smartphone, and now GNOME is interested in advancing the Librem 5 hardware platform as a GNOME/GTK+ phone device. "Having a Free/Libre and Open Source software stack on a mobile device is a dream-come-true for so many people, and Purism has the proven team to make this happen. We are very pleased to see Purism and the Librem 5 hardware be built to support GNOME," said Neil McGovern, Executive Director, GNOME Foundation.
  • GNOME Joins The Librem 5 Party, Still Needs To Raise One Million More Dollars
    One week after announcing KDE cooperation on the proposed Librem 5 smartphone with plans to get Plasma Mobile on the device if successful, the GNOME Foundation has sent out their official endorsement of Purism's smartphone dream. Purism had been planning to use GNOME from the start for their GNU/Linux-powered privacy-minded smartphone while as of today they have the official backing of the GNOME Foundation.