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today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • Review: The CentOS 6 Linux Server Cookbook
  • Ubuntu’s X Window replacement “Mir” coming in next OS version
  • Red Hat Given “Buy” Rating at TheStreet
  • Verizon backs Ubuntu smartphone
  • Viking OS – A FreeBSD Based OS For Google Glasslike Devices
  • Moon Rising's next Beta will be on Linux
  • Use Agedu to Analyze Hard Disk Space Usage in Linux
  • Ht5streamer 0.1: Yet Another Youtube Player For Linux
  • Easily Share Files Between Ubuntu Desktop and Android Device
  • 10 FUDs on Open Source Softwares
  • Full Circle Magazine – LibreOffice Special Edition Volume 03
  • Download and Install the Windows 8.1 Fonts in Ubuntu
  • GUADEC Keynote Speaker: Ethan Lee
  • Dual Boot Ubuntu and Windows 8
  • Free Software, Free as Free Buffet
  • 5 Reasons It’s Time to Ditch MySQL
  • Install KDE In FreeBSD 9.X
  • Fedora 19 Desktop Edition Screenshot Tour
  • Red Hat on RHEL 7, MariaDB and Enterprise Linux [VIDEO]
  • larrythefreesoftwareguy's interview carried on /.
  • QML Coming To The Web Browser As A KDE Project
  • Quick fix for Timezone and system date config issues in Fedora 18 Xfce
  • Embedded Firebird now working in LO
  • Monitor your Bandwidth on Linux with vnstat
  • Wireless energy management controller runs Linux

some odds & ends:

Filed under
  • Top 5 Humor Apps for Firefox
  • 13 Linux Debuggers for C++ Reviewed
  • Bring new life to an old PC with Lubuntu
  • LightZone Photo Editing Software is Now Open Source and Completely Free
  • Gnome Chess 3.9.4 comes with UI changes!

today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • make sure that a Firefox plugin never activates (again)
  • Early Firefox OS Phones Stay Focused on Low End
  • Windows 8.1: Close, but no cigar
  • Synology DS213j NAS review – a worthy upgrade
  • KDE AudioCD. Week 3
  • Linux Kernel News - June 2013
  • Red Hat appoints Scott Musson to alliances role
  • That Wayland Fork Doesn't Seem To Be Thriving
  • July 13th: Debian/Ubuntu BSP and Skolelinux/Debian Edu developer gathering in Oslo
  • Close Your Computer in Style with KShutdown 3.0 Final
  • Get VLC to Download Subtitles Automatically
  • GNU/Linux Breaking Out in Germany
  • Happy 30th Birthday, GNU!
  • Change Grub2 Default Boot OS Order & Duration in Fedora
  • Linux Foundation releases Xen 4.3

some leftovers:

Filed under
  • Stay Away from PRISM with DuckDuckGo Plus for Firefox
  • Ubuntu 13.10 Refines Click Behaviour, No Longer Previews Installed Apps
  • Teach Your Toddler How to Use a Mouse and Computer on Ubuntu with Open Source Games
  • Final Term - Don't Just Use it, Command it.
  • Open Source Dictation: Acoustic Model
  • Play Old-School FPS Games Doom and Quake in 4MLinux Game Edition
  • looking back, looking ahead at KDE e.V.
  • Adding mcstrans to Gentoo
  • SP3 for Novell's SUSE Linux Enterprise Server Released
  • Linux User Add Command And Its All Options
  • Collaborative Projects: Transforming the Way Software is Built
  • GNU Radio Release 3.7.0 Available for Download
  • A New Message Tray Button for GNOME Shell 3.10
  • Memory Corruption – Debugging Tools in Linux
  • Ramblings about compilers…
  • How did I fix a bug in kubuntu installer?
  • SUSE Linux tunes up for latest iron with SP 3

today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • Zelda-like indie adventure Ittle Dew out now on PC
  • Update and Install With the Command Line Using Apt
  • Fedora 19 Overview / thoughts / opinions.... (video)
  • GNOME Shell Apps Picker – Revisited
  • The Ubuntu PC Case Mod Pt.5 Powdercoating
  • New Unix Chips Coming
  • Full Bore - A Puzzle Adventure coming soon to Linux
  • Raspberry Pi learns the lost art of Teletext
  • LibreOffice 4.0 Math Guide and Base Handbook published
  • Raspberry Pi with HDMI - VGA converter
  • 3 Ways to Hide Confidential Data Inside Images in Linux
  • 5 Linux Commands to shutdown/reboot/restart the system
  • Amarok MTP (Android) GSoC: week 3; Amarok 2.8 Released
  • Add Special Effects On Audacity – Tips And Tricks
  • KTouch Typing Trainer Introduced for KDE
  • Improvements to Continuous Integration
  • MIR Problems | LAS s27e08

some leftovers:

Filed under
  • Lawmakers: Aaron Swartz Was Right About Open Internet
  • Oculus Rift First Impressions
  • The Linux Setup - Sumana Harihareswara, Wikimedia Foundation
  • KDE 4.10.5 and Linux Kernel 3.9.9
  • Natural Selection 2 FPS Looks Amazing on Linux
  • Salix OS Xfce 14.0.1 RC1 Gets a New Linux Kernel and LibreOffice
  • Adding Microsoft Core Fonts to Fedora 19
  • Google, doing what it does best, not
  • This weekend I will be mostly upgrading to wheezy
  • Okular: "fit best" zoom. Yes? No? How?
  • New in kdepim 4.11: Send Later Agent
  • No Small Text For Firefox Makes Websites Easier To Read

today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • New Breath of Fresh Air with Mint
  • GNOME File search system polishing and modernization
  • Screen with multiple sessions
  • Light Debian Linux for Family and Friends
  • Introduction to Vim Sessions
  • Ubuntu Touch no longer launched by Android
  • Time on Your Side
  • Touch the future of Mail
  • Mythbuntu Screen Saver is Screwed Up
  • Fix Grub Boot Loader Errors With Boot-Repair Utility
  • Interview with Founder of PCBSD Kris Moore

today's leftovers

Filed under
  • Systemd 205 starts conversion process to cgroups usage
  • The Engadget Show featuring OLPC
  • Building Blocks Of Old Linux Boot Process
  • News in kdepim 4.11: Archive Mail Agent
  • AudioCd. Week 1., Week 2.
  • Numbers is openSUSE
  • LB - Episode 82 - Sync the Games
  • TLLTS Episode 512 Released July 03

today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • Reorder network devices set by udev
  • Fourth alpha release of Debian Edu/Skolelinux Wheezy released
  • Left 4 Dead 2 mutates past Linux beta
  • DoudouLinux 2.0 is out
  • Steam for Linux Gets a Shiny New Beta Update
  • DOS on Linux
  • Peppermint in Asheville's Mountain Xpress
  • Explaining Intel Rapid Start Technology
  • Linux: SSH Tunneling, Port Redirection and Security
  • Newbies Guide to Debian 7 – Part Two
  • FreeBSD begins process to support secure boot
  • How To Clear Memory Cache On Linux
  • Static Blogging With Pelican
  • Computer mouse inventor Doug Engelbart dies at 88
  • Linux Gamers Brace Yourselves, the Steam Summer Sale Starts Today
  • Open Source Never Dies

today's leftovers:

Filed under
  • The Last Big Lie
  • KDE 4.10.5 for Slackware 14.0
  • Inky to Update Users on Progress of Linux App
  • introducing
  • Interview Concurrent's Chris Wensel
  • Firefox OS mobilises HTML5, without the added Steve Jobs
  • Mozilla Prepares to Launch First Firefox OS Smartphones
  • WattOS R7 x64 Linux Distro Review (video)
  • Blender 2.68 rc released
  • Interstellar Marines released in Early Access on Steam
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AMD and Linux Kernel

  • Ataribox runs Linux on AMD chip and will cost at least $250
    Atari released more details about its Ataribox game console today, disclosing for the first time that the machine will run Linux on an Advanced Micro Devices processor and cost $250 to $300. In an exclusive interview last week with GamesBeat, Ataribox creator and general manager Feargal Mac (short for Mac Conuladh) said Atari will begin a crowdfunding campaign on Indiegogo this fall and launch the Ataribox in the spring of 2018. The Ataribox will launch with a large back catalog of the publisher’s classic games. The idea is to create a box that makes people feel nostalgic about the past, but it’s also capable of running the independent games they want to play today, like Minecraft or Terraria.
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    It looks like the upstream Linux 4.14 kernel may end up playing nicely with the ROCm OpenCL compute stack, if you are on a Kaveri or Carrizo system. While ROCm is promising as AMD's open-source compute stack complete with OpenCL 1.2+ support, its downside is that for now not all of the necessary changes to the Linux kernel drivers, LLVM Clang compiler infrastructure, and other components are yet living in their upstream repositories. So for now it can be a bit hairy to setup ROCm compute on your own system, especially if running a distribution without official ROCm packages. AMD developers are working to get all their changes upstreamed in each of the respective sources, but it's not something that will happen overnight and given the nature of Linux kernel development, etc, is something that will still take months longer to complete.
  • Latest Linux kernel release candidate was a sticky mess
    Linus Torvalds is not noted as having the most even of tempers, but after a weekend spent scuba diving a glitch in the latest Linux kernel release candidate saw the Linux overlord merely label the mess "nasty". The release cycle was following its usual cadence when Torvalds announced Linux 4.14 release candidate 2, just after 5:00PM on Sunday, September 24th.
  • Linus Torvalds Announces the Second Release Candidate of Linux Kernel 4.14 LTS
    Development of the Linux 4.14 kernel series continues with the second Release Candidate (RC) milestone, which Linus Torvalds himself announces this past weekend. The update brings more updated drivers and various improvements. Linus Torvalds kicked off the development of Linux kernel 4.14 last week when he announced the first Release Candidate, and now the second RC is available packed full of goodies. These include updated networking, GPU, and RDMA drivers, improvements to the x86, ARM, PowerPC, PA-RISC, MIPS, and s390 hardware architectures, various core networking, filesystem, and documentation changes.

Red Hat: ‘Hybrid Cloud’, University of Alabama, Red Hat Upgrades Ansible and Expectations