Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Login

Please allow up to an hour or so to receive your initial password. If you don't receive an email from us within a comfortable amount of time, you may email and request a password at r at schestowitz dot com. Please be sure to include your registered username.

You may also wish to check your spam folders as your initial email may have been misidentified as spam. Please also note that yahoo.com will not accept mail from TuxMachines.org due to ISP regulation listing in Spamhaus.

Thanks!
Spaces are allowed; punctuation is not allowed except for periods, hyphens, and underscores.
A valid e-mail address. All e-mails from the system will be sent to this address. The e-mail address is not made public and will only be used if you wish to receive a new password or wish to receive certain news or notifications by e-mail.
Provide a password for the new account in both fields.
Type the characters you see in this picture. (verify using audio)
Type the characters you see in the picture above; if you can't read them, submit the form and a new image will be generated. Not case sensitive.

More in Tux Machines

today's howtos

Leftovers: Gaming

Fedora 21 Released For POWER & AArch64 Hardware

While Fedora 21 was officially released last week, coming out today is the release of Fedora 21 for the PowerPC and ARM AArch64 architectures. Fedora 21 and its packages are now officially available for IBM POWER servers as the only PowerPC systems being officially supported by the PPC release. Support for Apple's older PowerPC systems is mentioned as a PPC platform that's most likely broken and will not be working out-of-the-box. Fedora for POWER in the 21 release offers an installer for the Fedora Server product, support for 32-bit Power has been dropped in favor of 64-bit, and there's numerous enhancements to Fedora on POWER compared to older releases. Read more Also: Red Hat and IBM Ratchet-Up Linux Partnership

How Linux containers can solve a problem for defense virtualization

As the virtualization of U.S. defense agencies commences, the technology’s many attributes—and drawbacks—are becoming apparent. Virtualization has enabled users to pack more computing power in a smaller space than ever before. It has also created an abstraction layer between the operating system and hardware, which gives users choice, flexibility, vendor competition and best value for their requirements. But there is a price to be paid in the form of expensive and cumbersome equipment, software licensing and acquisition fees, and long install times and patch cycles. Read more