zdnet.com: The International Space Station's laptops are moving from Windows to Linux, and R2, the first Linux-powered humanoid robot in space, is now under-going in-flight testing.
infoworld.com: Jim Whitehurst also explains why he sees a grim future for desktop Linux even as the open source OS gains importance
Also: What went wrong with MeeGo?
h-online.com: Coverity has called Linux the "benchmark of quality" in its newly published 2012 Coverity Scan Open Source report. Linux 3.8's 7.6 million lines of code has a defect density of .59.
siliconindia.com: But what makes a Linux OS to be called the most desired one? The experience, the user-friendly attitude, knowledge in troubleshooting and the most important one, the boot time. So without further adieu, let’s take a look at the five fastest booting Linux distributions.
Welcome to this year's 18th issue of DistroWatch Weekly! Ubuntu's latest release, while not among the most innovative or adventurous ones, continues to intrigue many casual and home users (business users are probably more comfortable with one of LTS releases). Still, many are wondering whether they should risk an upgrade to a new but rather unremarkable release.
linuxuser.co.uk: We pit six Raspberry Pi operating systems against one another to find out which one is the king of the tiny computer distros
infoworld.com: We're so busy seeking release from Windows that we overlooked all the ways Linux had already freed us
techeye.net: A US engineer is trying to sell the idea of an open source drone detection system built out of shedloads of Raspberry Pi kits.
mandrivachronicles.blogspot: Linux interest, despite FUD, is on the rise. You can take a look at the numbers in Distrowatch. When I migrated to Linux in 2009, it took Ubuntu 2249 visits to be the first distro ranked.