Hello Fellow linux lovers, I've recently purchased two monitors. One is An LG ultrawide and the other is an LG 21.5in monitor. Both are using HDMI connections. However, whenever I try to boot to Kali using grub booter or even usb with kali live it tells me my monitor is out of range at 60hz. Any ideas on how to fix this, can you not run kali linux over an hdmi connection?submitted by /u/trailblazer345
Title, I am running Mint 18 (Ubuntu/Debian based). Wine chokes. I was hoping since it's available on Samsung smart TVs (which run Linux) that it would be available on Linux directly. I prefer not installing a full VM instance of Windows just to run a couple apps, if possible.submitted by /u/gideonidoru
Woolim is a small, white Android device that looks like a fairly standard tablet. The hardware itself is made by Chinese manufacturer Hoozo, but the North Korean government has removed some components such as those for wi-fi and bluetooth, and put its own bespoke software on top.
After the researchers presented work covering RedStar OS, North Korea’s Linux-based operating system, a South Korean NGO offered the tablet to the group. Woolim is just one of several tablets designed for North Korea, but Woolim appears to be the most recent, likely dating from 2015.
Given this weekend's release of Darktable 2.2 as a big upgrade to this open-source RAW photo workflow software, here are some fresh benchmarks of NVIDIA GeForce and AMD Radeon graphics cards under Linux when making use of the program's OpenCL support, which did see some improvements during this v2.2 cycle.
Stellarium developer Alexander Wolf announce on the first day of Christmas the availability of the first point release of Stellarium 0.15 open-source, free, and cross-platform planetarium software.
Canonical's Till Kamppeter sent a message to the Ubuntu development mailing list to invite early adopters of the upcoming Ubuntu 17.04 (Zesty Zapus) operating system to test a brand-new printing system implemented recently in the GNU/Linux distribution.
Those who are new to Linux might just go to work right away after installing, or having someone else install, GNU/Linux. However, there are a few things you should do first. Some of them, such as updating your system and activating the firewall, are essential. Others are just things you do to customize your Linux experience.
Here’s a short checklist of things to do after you get Linux up-and-running on your computer. You should consider the first two items on this list as being required, with all the other items being optional. The list is specific to Linux Mint 18.x Xfce Edition, so if you’re using another flavor of Linux, you’ll be better off searching for another list.
It's been two weeks since our last report on the latest security updates pushed to the stable repositories of the Debian-based Parsix GNU/Linux operating system, and a new set of patches for various software components arrived the other day.
Ferdinand Thommes was proud to announce on Christmas Eve the release and general availability for download of the siduction 2016.1 "Patience" GNU/Linux operating system.