Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Linux

Kernel Log: progress with free graphics drivers, three new stable kernels

Filed under
Linux

h-online.com: A new version of the nv driver supports later NVIDIA GPUs. Drivers giving 3D support for later Radeon GPUs are making progress, and so is code for running the X server without root rights.

Demise of the solid-state Linux Netbook

Filed under
Linux
Hardware

news.cnet.com: Back in the day, Netbooks ran Linux and packed solid-state drives. But Windows XP and big hard disk drives have prevailed.

Red Hat: From manic acquisitions to focused execution

Filed under
Linux

cnet.com: Red Hat is at the top of its game right now, delivering quarter after quarter of impressive performance despite (or, perhaps, because of) a global recession. But it wasn't always thus. Despite a meteoric initial public offering in 1999, Red Hat spent years fumbling about for a winning game plan, dabbling in technologies that took it far beyond its core competence in operating systems.

Did Microsoft force Asus to axe Linux?

Filed under
Linux
Hardware
Microsoft

guardian.co.uk: Microsoft is right to warn about the danger of a serious monopoly in search because of Google's dominance. Maybe it is time to apply Microsoft's enlightened approach to monopolies to what is happening in its own backyard.

Linux driver problems? What driver problems?

Filed under
Linux

raiden.net: For ages people have complained about how there's no drivers for certain products in Linux (or insufficient drivers), despite Linux having the largest driver database in the entire world, easily twice as large as Microsoft's largest collection. However, the problem doesn't lie in what's supported, but rather when it's supported.

More Steps in Scripting the Vim editor

Filed under
Linux

Learn how Vim Scripting allows you to create new tools, and simplify common tasks

Google's Chrome OS Threatens Linux, Is Good For Microsoft

Filed under
Linux
Google
  • Does Chrome OS Have a Fighting Chance?

  • Google's Linux fork may not trouble Microsoft
  • Google's Chrome OS Threatens Linux, Is Good For Microsoft
  • Why Won't Apple or MS Give Us What Google Might?
  • Why Google Chrome OS matters already, on Day 1
  • Google, the Cloud and me
  • Google's vanity OS is Microsoft's dream
  • Is Google Stealing Ubuntu’s Thunder?
  • Five Questions About Google Chrome OS
  • Google's Chrome OS and Netbooks: Why Microsoft shouldn't worry...yet

Early Linux 2.6.31 Kernel Benchmarks

Filed under
Linux

phoronix.com: The Linux 2.6.31 kernel is still under active development until it is released later this quarter, but the merge window is closed and most of the work going on is to address bugs and other regressions within this massive code-base.

Are proprietary programs specifically reducing function for Linux?

Filed under
Linux
Software

toolbox.com/blogs: You could say that the software world is divided. There are 10 types of software philosophies. Those that are closed source and those that are open source. One thing I have noticed is that where there are cross platform programs there is a difference between the closed source and open source implementations.

5 Reasons Why Microsoft is Afraid of Linux

Filed under
Linux
Microsoft

junauza.com: Apple (Mac OS X) has a relatively larger number of desktop computer users compared to Linux, and Windows virtually dominated the overall market share. But have you ever wondered why people at Microsoft and even Bill Gates himself are bothered by Linux more than anything else?

Syndicate content

More in Tux Machines

FPGA-enabled vision system uses USB3 cams, runs Linux

NI unveiled a fanless, rugged vision computer that runs NI Linux on a quad-core Atom E3845, and offers an FPGA and support for 350MB/s USB3 Vision cameras. National Instruments (NI) has delivered its NI Linux Real-Time OS on a variety of embedded industrial computers and control systems, including its recent CompactRIO 4-slot Performance Controller. Now, the company is applying NI Linux to machine vision with its new USB3 Vision compatible NI CVS-1459RT. Read more

Fedora Might Try A New Scheduling Strategy For Its Releases

It's no secret that Fedora has had a challenging time sticking to their release schedules for a long time. With taking care of blocker bugs, Fedora Linux releases tend to frequently slip -- with Fedora 21 it's about two months behind schedule and we're just past the alpha stage. By the time Fedora 21 actually ships, Fedora 20 will have been at least twelve months old. However, a new release scheduling strategy might be tried starting with Fedora 22. Read more

Debian Jessie Might Get Rid Of The kFreeBSD Port

For years there's been the Debian GNU/kFreeBSD port that ships the same Debian GNU user-land as Debian GNU/Linux but replaces the Linux kernel with that of the FreeBSD kernel. Read more

Small firms and open-source software put Spine back into NHS after IT fiasco

Without the fuss and delays that have plagued so many large government IT projects, a key part of the NHS digital infrastructure was recently migrated and updated in a single weekend. The collection of applications and directory services known as the Spine connects clinicians, patients and local services to core NHS services such as the GP2GP patient record transfer, the Electronic Prescription Service, patients' Summary Care Records, and the Choose and Book service. More than 250,000 health service staff connect to it every day, sending more than 400m messages each month. Read more