makeuseof.com: Since its release in 2012 the Raspberry Pi has proved something of a phenomenon. Costing less than $40, the Raspberry Pi is a hugely successful computer, largely due to its low price. But is it really as low-budget as you think? Could it be that the true cost of a Raspberry Pi is in fact much more? I decided to take a look.
liliputing.com: The Cubietruck is an upcoming mini-computer with a dual-core ARM Cortex-A7 processor, up to 2GB of RAM, Gigabit Ethernet, and WiFi and Bluetooth built in.
maximumpc.com: The free Linux operating system has been around for ages, but its inherent complexity and limited support has always relegated its use to extreme enthusiasts, programmers, and other hardcore types. That might be changing, though. We decided to build a Linux gaming box to see for ourselves.
- Assessing The Current Intel Haswell Linux Experience
- KScreen 1.0 Released For KDE Screen Management
- There's Now An Ubuntu Touch PPA For Unity 8, Mir
- 8-Way Desktop Comparison On Ubuntu 13.10 Linux
linux.com: Here's some thoughts about some hardware I was going to use, hardware I use daily, and hardware I'll probably use someday in the future.
mylinuxrig.com: I am Gregor Herrmann. In my free time I’m a Debian Developer, i.e. I’m one of the many volunteers around the world who try to produce a free operating system.
- Availability Of Dell’s Linux Laptop Confusing US Buyers
- System76 Unveil New Haswell-Powered Ultra-Thin Ubuntu Laptop
- Amazing Raspberry Pi Projects – Part 1
- Amazing Raspberry Pi Projects – Part 2
zdnet.com: Sometimes a firmware update can be the answer to a tricky problem — but alas, not always.
maddog: I have been writing lately about the importance of learning the underlying tenants of computing if you are going to be a great programmer, and in particular some machine language and computer architecture.
phoronix.com: Haswell is here, Haswell is here, Haswell is here!!! After talking for months about the Linux kernel and driver development for Intel's Ivy Bridge successor, the heatsink can be lifted today on talking about Intel's Haswell processor.
techgage.com: Though it might seem a bit unusual to see NVIDIA let loose its GTX 770 a mere week after its 780 launch, here’s something to clear things up: $399. Built on GK104 (not GK110, like the 780), the GTX 770 is in effect a beefed-up GTX 680. It boasts 700 series features, NVIDIA’s latest cooler, and of course, a savings of about $100.
linuxuser.co.uk: Can the BeagleBoard’s project latest open-source creation offer competition to the ubiquitous Raspberry Pi?
mjg59.dreamwidth.org: There's now no shortage of Linux distributions that support Secure Boot out of the box, so that's a mostly solved problem. But even if your distribution supports it entirely you still need to boot your install media in the first place.
iliputing.com: PC maker Cirrus7 plans to ship a new fanless desktop computer by the end of June. It’s called the Nimbus, and it looks more like a heatsink than a PC, because that’s basically what the entire case is.
techgage.com: With its “Se” series of enterprise hard drives, WD is targeting those in need of “bulk storage”, whether it be in a datacenter or NAS. Its biggest perk is that it almost perfectly mimics the company’s Re drives, boasting a 5-year warranty, models ranging from 2 – 4TB, and best of all, a price tag of up to $80 less.
techgage.com: Around this time every year, a ton of action-packed movies hits the cinema that helps make summer taste just a little bit sweeter. Actually, that reminds me of something: a new top-end graphics card, much like NVIDIA’s GeForce GTX 780, priced at $649. Is it fast? You bet. Is it fun?
Also: New NVIDIA Linux Driver Supports The GeForce GTX 780
pcworld.com: Hard on the heels of the news that Dell's “Project Ophelia” thumb PC is expected to ship this summer, thin client vendor Devon IT on Tuesday rolled out a similar contender of its own called the Ceptor.
phoronix.com: Niklas Andersson, a Swedish Phoronix reader, wrote in to share his AMD Linux six-monitor success story: