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some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • 5 Awesome Mozilla Labs Projects for Firefox 3.5

  • 10 Concerns We Have About Google Chrome OS
  • Banshee and F-Spot to depend on Moonlight
  • Red Hat added to S&P 500
  • The good and the bad of netbooks
  • EasyIngres Seeks To Attract MySQL Developers
  • Microsoft Patent Aggression Continues against Free Software
  • Opera 10 Beta 2: A Solution For Older Computers
  • openSuse Network Manager vs Wicd
  • Migrating to Linux, Part 1: Sharing a Room With Windows
  • Promises Plated in Chrome
  • Ultimate Mobile OS Showdown:
  • Linux Camping: Day 2 - Starting a fire and burning things
  • The Intellectual Property Rights Imperative of Single-Vendor Open Source

today's leftovers

Filed under
News
  • PlayonLinux: Surprisingly Compatible

  • OpenOffice bug/feature stirs 'horde of angry chimps'
  • Don’t confuse Microsoft’s IP with Linux
  • Microsoft's Empty Promise
  • Red Hat Shares Fall Flat
  • Linux Against Poverty Installfest - August 1st
  • Opera 10 Beta 2+ Released
  • Kerberos fun
  • The Business Of Free
  • Omnipresent Search Interface GNOME Deskba
  • Linux Crazy Podcast 59 Robert Raitz (pappy_mcfae)
  • Linux Format wallpapers Updated
  • How to Choose the Best Web Browser
  • Migrating From WUBI to Full Ubuntu Install
  • Does Printing Work Well In Linux?
  • eBox Releases Version 1.2
  • Ubuntu Netbook Remix on AA1
  • Draco loves KDE3
  • On natural selection, evolution, and open source licenses
  • Google Chrome OS: I don't think so

some more odds & ends:

Filed under
News
  • Linux, Mac users - your copy of Windows may be tax deductible

  • Australian Linux users finally have tax return satisfaction
  • Firefox 3.5.1 due this week to fix security and slow startup bugs
  • Install Firefox 3.5 in Ubuntu 9.04 using Ubuntuzilla
  • mozilla foundation is 6 years old today
  • A Chromium RPM on Fedora 11
  • Linux Camping: Day 1 - Setting up the tent
  • Users have to wise up to cloud security
  • Wallpaper Tray - Customize Your Linux Wallpaper Automatically
  • Another Reason I Don’t Like Apple
  • That FUDCon poster is catching on
  • Adding PPAs Easily
  • The truth about the Mono logo

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Killing Processes by Name on Linux or Unix Systems

  • Using The Host Object in Firewall Builder
  • Setting up a FTP Server on debian
  • FFmpeg made easy
  • How to Display Twitter Statuses/Updates on Conky
  • Ubuntu System Admin Class: Command Line Basics

  • Say NO! To Ubuntu satanic edition

  • Not only the Ubunteros…
  • Opinion: On the Future of Data Storage and RAID Technologies
  • Ubuntu and sound input
  • Linux Outlaws 102 - Goo/Linux
  • Ubuntu Technical Board: Nominations
  • Open source and cloud computing - a match made in heaven?
  • FOSDEM X: 6+7 Feb 2010
  • Empathy is now in Karmic
  • Emmys using Drupal
  • (K)Ubuntu So Far…
  • Das Keyboard Now has Linux Keycaps Available
  • The grand Google plan against the whole Microsoft stack
  • Life with Linux: More apps
  • GNOME's Zeitgeist Engine Has Its First Release
  • Cloud Interoperability: Haven't We Danced Before?

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Penumbra Collection $5 Weekend Sale!

  • Mono: Why is Debian resorting to spin?
  • Open-source extremism, and how the OSI can help
  • hardware4linux is back online
  • Reputation key to success in an open source world
  • Chrome OS, Android, and Other Trends Boost Open Source Jobs
  • Red Hat's Open Source Cloud Forum--Free Online, Top Speakers
  • Career advice: Preparing for life after the recession
  • Evolving Partner Programs: Microsoft vs. Red Hat
  • Microsoft's Azure cloud price pipped by Amazon's Linux
  • Vibrant Community Propels KDE Forward at Akademy 2009
  • Recession-Proof Open Source

some odds & ends

Filed under
News
  • MontaVista Embedded Linux achieves 1 second boot

  • Lawyers shine light on real cloud concerns
  • Ubuntu 9.04's Java certified compatible
  • Ubuntu on Pilot Light: wattOS Beta 3
  • PC makers don't seem crazy about Chrome
  • Setting up a dynamic DNS service part 1: named

today's odds & ends

Filed under
News
  • Software and Games for linuxMint by just a click

  • Quick thoughts on the (possible) demise of OpenSolaris
  • Red Hat ups its support for system integrators
  • Publishers Are Switching to Drupal, Cost Savings Reported
  • Thoughts on the Google Chrome OS
  • Backlash: feminism considered harmful
  • LPC: Kernel/Userspace/User Interfaces Microconference
  • Seven complaints about Linux and why Windows users make them
  • Fedora having update problems
  • 2008-2009 Annual Report on China's Open-Source Software Market
  • Office 2010 Looks Like More Bloat to Me
  • The mess that libass is
  • MontaVista Toasts 10 Years in the Embedded Linux Business
  • 0 A.D. development moves to open source
  • Gran Canaria Desktop Summit 2009 – The Nepomuk Perspective
  • BBC Teams with Tim Berners-Lee on "Open Source" Documentary

more odds & ends

Filed under
News
  • Opera 10 Adapts Flawlessy Into Gnome Desktop - Goodbye Ugly Opera!

  • The Recipe for Linux's Netbook Success
  • Open Source is Infiltrating the Enterprise
  • 0 A.D. Game Goes Open-Source
  • iotop – simple top-like I/O monitor
  • How tinderbox is relevant to users
  • Hard disk upgrade (SATA)
  • Another Linux Myth Killed In Broad Daylight
  • Google releases open source NX server
  • Linus: Not-so-evil empire
  • Microsoft Mono move means exactly nothing
  • FLOSS Weekly 77: Jaunty Jackalope

some odds & ends & howtos:

Filed under
News
  • Beautify Boot in Debian

  • Netstat: Quick and useful Linux network information
  • Air NZ adopts open-source SilverStripe
  • Kubuntu Netbook Edition starts to take shape
  • Other Tomboy Stuff: On Blogging, Synchronization of Notes
  • Squid Authentication using RADIUS
  • Tutorial : Enable AMD Cool 'n' Quite in Linux
  • Putting a Fedora LiveCD onto a USB Stick from Ubuntu
  • Solution:Freezing problems with Intel Graphics driver on Ubuntu
  • Chrome OS: Remember, it's Still Vaporware
  • Customizing vim and coloring the terminal in OpenSolaris 2009.06

more odds & ends

Filed under
News
  • Linux on Netbooks - ALIVE and WELL!

  • Icon Theme Hacking Progress
  • Stuff like this is why F/OSS software is frustrating sometimes
  • chrome os follow-up
  • A nice collection of icons for Ubuntu and Gnome
  • Shutting the window and grabbing my hat… (switched to linux)
  • Back In Time – A Simple backup tool for ubuntu
  • SQL client and front-end for multiple database- crunchyfrog
  • Keep an external weblink pointed at your local dynamic IP (without DynDNS)
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Thanks For Making Games Faster: Top 10 Quotes from the Linux Kernel Developer Panel

Linux gamers owe a debt of gratitude to kernel developer Andy Lutomirski for his recent work getting 32-bit programs to run faster on a 64-bit kernel, said Greg Kroah-Hartman during the Linux kernel panel today at LinuxCon and CloudOpen North America. “A lot of people thought, who cares? It turned out Valve cares,” Kroah-Hartman, a Linux kernel developer and Linux Foundation Fellow, said. All of their games are still 32-bit applications but Valve wanted them to run on the 64-bit architecture, he said. “You just sped up all the gamers,” Kroah-Hartman said on stage to enthusiastic applause. “You made their machines run faster without realizing it. Thank you.” “You're welcome,” said Lutomirski, a relative newcomer to kernel development. Kroah-Hartman, who moderated the panel discussion, was joined on stage by Linux Creator Linus Torvalds as well as kernel developers Andrew Morton from Google, Shuah Khan from Samsung, and Lutomirski, a co-founder of AMA Capital Management. Their discussion covered a range of topics from the top challenges facing the kernel community, to the toughest bugs they've fixed and everything in between. Here are some of the highlights of the discussion, below. The full session will be available soon on the Linux Foundation YouTube channel. Read more

The Many Things You Can Build With A Raspberry Pi

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Raspberry Pi Devices Spread in Schools, Help Teach Programming

According to a new DigiTimes report, sales of credit-card sized Raspberry Pi devices, which run Linux, remain very strong. The Raspberry Pi Foundation says that 3.5 million units have sold worldwide, with demand from China and Taiwan staying strong. The devices are helping to teach children basic programming skills and are arriving in educational systems all around the world. Read more