Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish


some leftovers:

Filed under
  • Will Red Hat Beat in 4Q?
  • GParted receives a speed boost with version 0.15.0
  • GNOME Music in development…
  • This week in rawhide
  • Open Ubuntu is the way out for Shuttleworth
  • Linux Mint Debian 201303 released!
  • How to survive a UEFI BOOT-OF-DEATH on Samsung laptops
  • aseigo: like an avalanche
  • Ubuntu 13.04 (Raring Ringtail) Beta1 Screenshots
  • My new Ubuntu Laptop Windows Free
  • What GTK 3.8 will bring for developers
  • OpenMandriva Council meeting#6 report and new Build System

today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • Duke Nukem 3D: Megaton Edition Coming to Linux
  • Linux on Film: Skyfall
  • Intro to Real-Time Linux for Embedded Developers
  • Linux Kernel 3.8.4 Released with New Drivers
  • The State Of The Tux3 File-System For Linux
  • Steam Early Access Has Three For Linux
  • Is Firefox Too Customizable for its Own Good?
  • Eaton donates hardware to Debian
  • Red Hat, SUSE Make Dueling Big Data Moves
  • Luminosity of Free Software, episode 8
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 497

some leftovers:

Filed under
  • HDD & SSD File-System Benchmarks On Linux 3.9 Kernel
  • Newly purchased Raspberry Pi is not booting? Defective unit? Sending it back....
  • First attempt at nested virtualization
  • 2012 Annual Tor Report
  • Package management w/ dnf is fast
  • New Mageia Board Members Elected
  • Plasma Media Center - Release One
  • Mir Now Allows Multi-Threaded Compositing
  • NVIDIA Shows Off "Kayla" Running On Ubuntu
  • Testing, another way to help your favorite FOSS project
  • Appmenu support in KDE 4.10
  • Catch up with the Community Council
  • jed: An editor with good behavior
  • Join Krita
  • openSUSE back on Azure
  • Hanging with the outlaws
  • Characteristics You Need in Your Open Source Managers
  • FLOSS Weekly 245

some leftovers:

Filed under
  • open source rss readers
  • Mozilla Shows Off Powerful New Developer Tools for Firefox
  • More Work on UEFI in Slack
  • Mageia 3 Beta 3 Shaping Up Nicely
  • Documenting Your Work With Liferay
  • Meeting at the first Distro Recipes
  • Arch Enables Wayland GTK+
  • Award Winning Game 'FEZ' Coming to Linux
  • Speed Up Your Drupal Development Using Installations and Distributions
  • Tweet About Your Pi
  • Call for help: Slackware on an ARM Chromebook?
  • etm: A calendar in two varieties
  • KDE will start using SNI starting July 1st.
  • Design in open source projects and my experiences
  • XBMC 12.1 – More than bug fixing!
  • Humble Bundle Weekly Sale Launches with Bastion

Computers almost self-aware, scientist says

Filed under
Hardware Skynet, the self-aware computers featured in the Terminator movies, is becoming more and more of a reality if a former IBM Chief Scientist is to be believed.

some leftovers:

Filed under
  • Valve Reveals More Steam Linux Distribution Details
  • More Raspberry Pi manufacturing moves back to the UK
  • flirtations with FreeBSD 9.1
  • GNOME 3.8 is Nearly Ready
  • Debian Backports Integrated Into The Main Archive
  • Linux 101: Easy VNC server setup
  • Design Your Own Rocket
  • Red Hat CIO to speak at Open Source Think Tank
  • cjots: Books, pages, notes and probably more
  • One year on OSI’s board (aka one year in OSI’s licensing)
  • Tiny Tiny RSS – The Google Reader Replacement
  • Six Weeks to Wheezy?
  • Hidden Linux: locate and updatedb
  • The spread of open source at SXSW
  • Chrome OS and the Cloak of Unhackability
  • The Math of FOSS Freeloaders
  • Kazam Screencaster screencasting program
  • Fedora 19 Kernel Testing
  • New Lightworks Video Shows Off Progress on Linux Client
  • Some useful webcam applications in XFCE
  • Linux Outlaws 302 – Black Market Enterprise Linux

today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • The Linux Setup - Dolores Portalatin
  • Me and a RaspberryPi: Cross-linking
  • Plasma Workspaces 2 Coming To Wayland, KDM Not Invited
  • Rolling Release – w/ Upstream Stable Cadenblah blah blah
  • Skolelinux 6 got a video review from Pcwizz
  • Live from PyCon 2013
  • Install Steam on Ubuntu and Linux Mint
  • Kerbal Space Program released for Linux
  • Ideas from the -vote@ DPL election discussions
  • Meet the GIMP: Episode 188: The Book
  • Imprisioned Contributor, 1 Year Later
  • fIcy: Streaming at the console
  • Richard Stallman turns 60, continues the fight
  • Unity Tweak for Ubuntu 13.04
  • NoZone 1.0 – a Bind DNS zone generator
  • SSH – Can It Be More Secure?
  • Configure Community Repositories in YaST, openSUSE 12.3
  • Fedora 18, Xorg, GLX and the Nvidia installer
  • How to fix Krita on Ubuntu
  • Don’t blame security breaches on open source technology – the problem is lack of oversight
  • Kickstarter overachiever Legend of Dungeon out now for PC, Mac, Linux

today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • The 39 Steps a man-on-the-run thriller
  • Submit your wallpapers for Fedora 19
  • Connecting PCLinuxOS and Mageia to a WPA2 Enterprise Network
  • How to Annotate PDF Documents in Ubuntu Linux
  • GNOME 3.10 Might Be Ported to Wayland
  • fd: Old, yet new, yet old, yet …
  • slmenu and some seriously wicked console wizardry
  • The New Anaconda Installer in Fedora 18

some leftovers:

Filed under
  • Use the dracut shell to troubleshoot filesystems
  • Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter Issue 307
  • Download manager for file and video sharing sites on GNOME 3.4.2, openSUSE 12.2
  • Moving from Unique to GtkApplication
  • Main reason to use open source software: customizability
  • The Pipe-Pipe-Equals
  • 10 Million the game Review
  • Half-Life 2: Deathmatch Now On Linux
  • Torque 3D Port To Linux Materializes
  • LibreOffice for Android “frustratingly close”
  • NEdit: With Great Power Comes Not-So-Hot Usability
  • How to improve the Fedora experience
  • Google Reader axed. Is FeedBurner next?
  • Looks like Lightworks for Linux Beta is Almost here
  • Cheap Linux webcam
  • Video codecs: The ugly business behind pretty pictures
  • Change network adapter name in Linux Mint
  • Slax 7.0.6 Has KDE 4.10.1
  • The Castle Doctrine
  • Another week of rawhide with fun on either end (2013-03-12)
  • Taking on a new job at Red Hat
  • What Are We Breaking Now?
  • News and answers (Plasma, Lancelot, etc.)
  • logging into Plasma Workspaces 2
  • $159 GCW-Zero is a Linux-based retro handheld console
  • Skullgirls pencils in Linux port
  • Luminosity of Free Software, episode 7
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 496
  • TuxRadar: Podcast Season 5 Episode 4 (Title: Muphry's Law)

few leftovers:

Filed under
  • openSUSE 12.3: Getting better and better
  • Red Hat shares fall after Citi downgrade
  • What's Wrong with Fedora's Boot?
  • Fragments of win
  • Raspberry Pi-powered open-source bartending robot
  • Use the dracut shell to troubleshoot filesystems
  • An update on KWin on 5
  • Make Your Computer Talk with Festival
Syndicate content

More in Tux Machines

NATS Messaging Project Joins Cloud Native Computing Foundation

The Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF) voted on March 14 to accept the NATS messaging project as its newest hosted effort. The NATS project is an open-source distributed messaging technology that got its start seven years ago and has already been deployed by multiple organizations including Ericsson, Comcast, Samsung and General Electric (GE). "NATS has room to grow as cloud native adds more use cases and grows adoption, driven by Kubernetes and containers," Alexis Richardson, Chair of the Technical Oversight Committee (TOC) at the CNCF told eWEEK. "CNCF provides a way to scale community and education so that adopters can engage faster and at all levels." Read more

The 'New' (and 'Improved') Microsoft

lkml: remove eight obsolete architectures

In the end, it seems that while the eight architectures are extremely different, they all suffered the same fate: There was one company in charge of an SoC line, a CPU microarchitecture and a software ecosystem, which was more costly than licensing newer off-the-shelf CPU cores from a third party (typically ARM, MIPS, or RISC-V). It seems that all the SoC product lines are still around, but have not used the custom CPU architectures for several years at this point. Read more

If you hitch a ride with a scorpion… (Coverity)

I haven’t seen a blog post or notice about this, but according to the Twitters, Coverity has stopped supporting online scanning for open source projects. Is anybody shocked by this? Anybody? [...] Not sure what the story is with Coverity, but it probably has something to do with 1) they haven’t been able to monetize the service the way they hoped, or 2) they’ve been able to monetize the service and don’t fancy spending the money anymore or 3) they’ve pivoted entirely and just aren’t doing the scanning thing. Not sure which, don’t really care — the end result is the same. Open source projects that have come to depend on this now have to scramble to replace the service. [...] I’m not going to go all RMS, but the only way to prevent this is to have open tools and services. And pay for them. Read more