- Volatility Levels in Focus for Red Hat, Inc. (NYSE:RHT)
- Essex Investment Management Co. LLC lowers its Position in Red Hat Inc. (RHT)
- Red Hat Inc. (RHT) Upgraded to “Buy” at Zacks Investment Research
- Notable Stock Analyst Ratings: Red Hat, Inc. (NYSE:RHT), The Allstate Corporation (NYSE:ALL)
Fedora Loves Python at SeaGL 2016
The Seattle GNU/Linux conference, SeaGL, intentionally attracts a variety of attendees, students from Seattle Central College, local Linux enthusiasts, curious neighbors, and programmers from big software companies, indies and start-ups. About 500 people attended the exhibits and talks on the two days. The exhibit area was closed for the keynotes so I saw Corey Quinn tell us the Art of Personal Failure and Allison Randal presented Free as in Freedom. Bill Wright received the Cascadia Community Builder Award for his efforts building LinuxFest NorthWest.
Flock Stories 2016, Episode 4: Matthew Miller
Today’s guest is Matthew Miller (mattdm)! He’s a long-time Fedora user and contributor, as well as the founder of Boston University Linux. However, perhaps most important of all, he is the current Fedora Project Leader! In this interview, we ask Matthew questions like…
Nokia’s Android Phones Could Debut in February After 2017 'Return to Smartphones' Confirmed
Nokia fans around the world have been expecting the company's return to smartphones. Rumours and leaks in the past had all suggested that the company will come out with Nokia-branded mobiles this year, but with the year all-but-over, everyone's eyes are already on next year.
Study crazily suggests 70% of Android users want pre-installed apps
A new study suggests that 70 percent of European Android users want pre-installed apps.
No, it is not opposite day.
The Application Developers Alliance asked 4,000 Android users in France, Germany, Spain and Italy about their app install preferences. It’s worth noting that Google helped develop the study, and the company is currently locked in battle with the EU over whether its default Android apps are anti-competitive.
The results seem to lie in Google’s favor. The vast majority of Android users change their home screen setup (90 percent), and that while Google apps were generally within the top few apps used, they were rarely #1.
Hottest Android Black Friday 2016 deals on tablets, phones & more
$250 gift cards being bundled with Android smartphones, up to $100 being knocked off Android tablets by big retailers for Black Friday 2016
- Powerful backdoor/rootkit found preinstalled on 3 million Android phones
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- Android 7.0 Nougat Latest News, Release Date & Update: What Phones Will Get The Update? Samsung, LG, Motorola, Sony Launch Dates Revealed
- Chinese company caught preinstalling Android spyware on budget devices
- Android 7.0 Nougat Samsung Galaxy S7 Beta Tests Continue; Galaxy Note 5 And Galaxy Tab S2 On Schedule For Update
- Android 7.0 Nougat OnePlus 3T, OnePlus 3 Update Download Expected In December; Beta Testing Begins
- Nexar turns any Android phone into an always-on AR dashcam
- Sony XAV-AX100 Android Auto headunit available for pre-order
- Samsung Pay on the Gear S3 works with any Android smartphone
Which future reliable FS for enterprise/desktop use after all planned features are added and bug-free?
BTRFS - Featureful but looks under-performant and the chaotic codebase curbs enhanceability.
Bcachefs -Plans BTRFS features but promises better performance and codebase quality.
HAMMER2 - Cool desktop/seamless distributed FS with superset of BTRFS features planned. Most curious of all the designs here as it uses radix-trees rather than B-trees and integrates clustering.
Likely ruled out:
ZFS - Plan lacks seamless pool resizing and ‘block pointer rewrite’ to fix long-term fragmentation.
XFS - No plans for data checksums and transparent encryption.
Tux3 - Seems dead and no plans for transparent encryption.
Reiser4 with data checksumming - No plans for deduplication.
NILFS2 - No plans for transparent encryption.
F2FS - No plans for online error correction.submitted by /u/Sybles
One thing I miss about windows is the ability to natively use foobar2000. Everything about it rocks - the endless customization and the ever so simple library browser and visualizers. I know you can run it on WINE, but it just ain't the same. The menus don't match your shell theme at all, and media controls don't work (ie. the ones on the keyboard, play/pause, forward, back).
So my question for discussion, do you reckon the official foobar2000 will ever come to linux? Also, what player do you currently use to replace foobar, if you don't run it with WINE? Why?
I am currently using Lollypop because I need something with a library browser, sort by album and FLAC support. I'd use deadBeeF if it were not for its poor management of library folders and albums (you have to import every album, and the main menu only lists songs by album, not just the albums and then contents (I need it like a set of folders))
discuss kthxsubmitted by /u/potatoteam
Even among technology companies, Red Hat has to stand out as one of the geekiest firms in the business.
The enterprise company offers services and support around the Linux open-source operating system, which non-techies can think of as a free equivalent of Microsoft’s Windows and Apple’s MacOS. Developers and IT operators, however, regard Linux as more than just a free service: It’s the underpinning of some of the most popular apps and software used today.
For instance, if you’ve ordered a car ride from Uber or bought digital storage from Amazon, it’s likely Linux OS was in a corporate data center somewhere along the line, making sure the appropriate software was chugging along.
Three days after we reported on the official availability of the Mozilla Firefox 50.0 web browser for GNU/Linux, macOS, and Microsoft Windows operating systems, it looks like users of the Ubuntu Linux OS can now install the application.
A few days after the announcement of Tails 2.7, the development team behind the popular amnesic incognito live system based on Debian GNU/Linux unveiled a few technical details about the next major release.
Yes, we're talking about Tails 3.0, which is now in development and appears to be the next major update of the anonymous live OS that ex-CIA employee Edward Snowden used to protect his identity online. Tails is a Debian-based GNU/Linux distribution built around the popular Tor anonymity network and Tor Browser anonymous browser.