Samsung Galaxy Tab S3 Review: Finally, an Android tablet built with enterprise users in mind
Show me an Android tablet and I'll show you a device that has yet to live up to its full potential. Google's Play Store lacks a wide selection of apps that support a tablet's larger display, with most apps only expanding the phone interface, in turn looking horrible on the smaller screen.
In addition to the lack of quality apps, Android tablets have lacked key accessories such as a keyboard.
For the most part, Android tablets have been relegated to a device used to catch up on Netflix or to entertain kids with games.
Ubuntu 17.04 inches closer to production
Ubuntu's final beta for version 17.04 has landed.
Zesty Zapus covers Ubuntu desktop, server and cloud editions, Kubuntu, Lubuntu, Ubuntu Gnome, MATE, Studio and Xubuntu flavours.
It's not a huge feature boost, but the release is using the Linux 4.10 kernel, useful if your iron runs Intel Kaby Lake or AMD Ryzen silicon.
If configuring the Common UNIX Printing System (CUPS) is on your hate-list, there's good news: the release includes support for driverless printing.
Also: Getting Better Radeon Polaris Performance On Ubuntu 17.04 With Mesa 17.1, Linux 4.11
So last week, I said that I was hoping that rc3 was the point where
we'd start to shrink the rc's, and yes, rc4 is smaller than rc3. By a
tiny tiny smidgen. It does touch a few more files, but it has a
couple fewer commits, and fewer lines changed overall. But on the
whole the two are almost identical in size.
Which isn't actually all that bad, considering that rc4 has both a
networking merge and the usual driver suspects from Greg, _and_ some
drm fixes - and those tend to be the big areas.
So on the whole things look fine. There's changes all over, and in
mostly the usual proportions. Some core kernel code shows up in the
diffstat slightly more than it usually does - we had an audit fix and
a bpf hashmap fix, but on the whole it all looks very regular: mostly
drivers, networking, arch fixes and some filesystem noise. Shortlog
appended as usual for people who want to skim the details.
Go out and test,
As expected, Linus Torvalds made his regular Sunday announcement to inform us about the availability of the fourth Release Candidate (RC) development release of the upcoming Linux 4.11 kernel.
Coming one week after the third Release Candidate, Linux 4.11 RC4 appears to be just a bit smaller than the previous build, updating the networking stack and many of the supported drivers to be on par with what was changed earlier this week in the stable Linux kernel branches.
In the lawsuit documents (via The Reg), the plaintiffs explain that Microsoft did not “exercise reasonable care in designing, formulating, and manufacturing the Windows 10 upgrade,” becoming responsible for damages caused to users in the form of data loss and hardware issues.
WebTorrent Desktop is a cross-platform open source torrent client with which you can instantly stream audio and video torrent files without waiting to completely download them.
It features a beautiful and modern User Interface, streaming support for videos from Internet Archive, music from Creative Commons, and audiobooks from Librivox, and has the ability to talk to BitTorrent and WebTorrent peers while providing a seamless User Experience.
We’re happy to announce the rollout of clr-boot-manager in our stable repository. clr-boot-manager, from the Clear Linux Project For Intel Architecture, enables a more bulletproof update experience by handling the maintenance and garbage collection of kernels, as well as configuration of the bootloader itself (i.e. GRUB2 for Legacy Boot, goofiboot for UEFI boot on Solus). Furthermore, it enables us to retain older, known-working kernels, so in the event a kernel upgrade results in the inability to boot, you’ll still be able to roll back to the last good kernel.