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

grep-2.21 released [stable]

This is to announce grep-2.21, a stable release. There have been 94 commits by 3 people in the 25 weeks since 2.20. Read more Also: GNU Parallel 20141122 ('Rosetta') released

SUSE invests in software-defined storage

SUSE, the enterprise Linux company, is working on its own storage solution using open-source Ceph: SUSE Storage. Read more

Linux 3.18-rc6

Steady progress towards final release, although we still have a big unknown worry in a regression that Dave Jones reported and that we haven't solved yet. In the process of chasing that one down, there's been a fair amount of looking at various low-level details, and that found some dubious issues, but no smoking gun yet. But that explains some of the patches in rc6.. Read more

Open Source Code Contains Fewer Defects, But There's a Catch

Research suggests that software developed using open source code contains fewer defects than that built with proprietary code. The catch is that open source code rarely benefits from security teams specifically tasked with looking for bugs. Read more