Zemlin's job, in other words, isn't to convince companies to adopt open source, but rather to provide a home for the nurturing of open source projects, so they're worthy of adoption. Similarly, Canonical can focus on contributing code rather than spooking enterprises into adopting more.
And SAS? Well, it should probably start with 40 percent open source adoption and grow from there.
This Raspberry Pi-powered Linux computer packs a keyboard and display into a phone-sized case
What would you get if you crossed the $10 Raspberry Pi Zero W with a smartphone? You might end up with the Zero Terminal.
The Zero Terminal is a homemade project by a maker known as Node, who has turned the Pi Zero W into a phone-sized computer with a slide-out QWERTY keyboard and touchscreen display.
Rather than running a phone OS, the Zero Terminal runs a full desktop, the Linux-based system Raspbian.