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Linux Today

Syndicate content The best Linux apps for Chromebooks
                            Governance without rules: How the potential for forking helps projects
                            CNC milling with open source software
                            Get started with WTF, a dashboard for the terminal
                            Top 5 Linux Server Distributions
                            A Use Case for Network Automation
                            Should You Run Linux Apps on Your Chromebook?
                            Devlink Health Reporting & Recovery System Queued For Linux 5.1 Kernel
                            Linux 5.0 rc3
Updated: 58 min 2 sec ago

342.4 Million Top Level Domains and Counting, Now Populate the Internet

Friday 28th of December 2018 06:00:00 PM

EnterpriseNetworkingPlanet: Somewhat ironically one of the top new generic Top Level Domains (ngTLDs) is now the .top domain.

How to configure proxy in RHEL, Suse, OEL, CentOS, Ubuntu Linux

Friday 28th of December 2018 02:00:00 PM

Learn how to configure proxy in Linux flavors like RHEL, SUSE, OEL, CentOS, Ubuntu etc.

FluffyChat: Chat with your friends on top of Matrix engine

Friday 28th of December 2018 02:00:00 AM

When Canonical launched Ubuntu Touch on the BQ 4.5 they had to make a decision about a messenger app

Backup and Restore of an Open Source PostgreSQL cluster with multiple Tablespaces

Thursday 27th of December 2018 10:00:00 PM

Learn how you can backup and recover a PostgreSQL cluster with multiple tablespaces in very few steps.

10 Top Container and Kubernetes Security Vendors

Thursday 27th of December 2018 06:00:00 PM

eSecurityPlanet: Containers can get applications running quickly, but that convenience comes with a number of security concerns. Here are the container security vendors that can help.

Konbini: KDE's Little Photo Helper

Thursday 27th of December 2018 02:00:00 PM

If you happen to use KDE as your preferred graphical desktop, Konbini might be right up your alley.

An Easy Way To Remove Programs Installed From Source In Linux

Thursday 27th of December 2018 02:00:00 AM

ostechnix: This tutorial describes how to easily remove programs installed from source using GNU Stow in Linux.

Open source in the classroom soars in 2018

Wednesday 26th of December 2018 10:00:00 PM

 opensource.com: Learning about all things open source was a hot topic this year.

Listen to the radio at the Linux terminal

Wednesday 26th of December 2018 06:00:00 PM

MPlayer is an extremely versatile open source media player that can be surprisingly useful at the Linux command line.

MPlayer is an extremely versatile open source media player that can be surprisingly useful at the Linux command line.

How to make VLC Player on Ubuntu look like the Windows Media Player

Wednesday 26th of December 2018 02:00:00 PM

If you are new to Linux, you might find yourself looking for an alternative to the Windows Media Player that you can use on your Ubuntu.

How to Enable HTTP/2 in Nginx

Tuesday 25th of December 2018 02:00:00 AM

HowToForge: Hypertext Transfer Protocol Version 2 (HTTP/2) is the latest version of the HTTP protocol.

Essential System Tools: GParted resize, copy, and move partitions without data loss

Monday 24th of December 2018 10:00:00 PM

 Learn about GParted, a graphical and command-line disk partition tool.

Linux 4.20 Kernel Release Caps a Busy 2018 for Linux

Monday 24th of December 2018 06:00:00 PM

ServerWatch: 2018 saw six new major Linux kernel releases and a substantial amount of innovation to boost the open source server operating system.

Confluent Creates New 'Open Source' License to Stop Cloud Poaching

Monday 24th of December 2018 02:00:00 PM

DataCenterKnowledge: More confusion in the open source licensing space.

How to Create Bash Aliases

Monday 24th of December 2018 02:00:00 AM

Linuxize: Bash aliases are essentially shortcuts

Primer on Apt Package Management Tool

Sunday 23rd of December 2018 10:00:00 PM

A quick look into the APT tool and how you can use it.

Install, Secure, and Configure Postfix Mail Server

Sunday 23rd of December 2018 06:00:00 PM

 Learn how the SMTP (Simple Mail Transfer Protocol) works as well as other mail-related protocols, like Post Office Protocol (POP) and Internet Message Access Protocol (IMAP) and the relationship between them.

A workaround for graphical issues with Unity games on Linux with an NVIDIA GPU

Sunday 23rd of December 2018 02:00:00 PM

 GamingOnLInux: When playing Unity games on NVIDIA there are some major graphical glitches

Linux Mint 19.1: The better-than-ever Linux desktop

Sunday 23rd of December 2018 02:00:00 AM

ZDnet: The new Linux Mint is another step forward in what's already an outstanding Linux desktop distribution.

7 CI/CD tools for sysadmins

Saturday 22nd of December 2018 10:00:00 PM

An easy guide to the top open source continuous integration, continuous delivery, and continuous deployment tools.

More in Tux Machines

OpenSUSE/SUSE: SLES for SAP and Christian Boltz Introduced

  • SUSE Linux Enterprise Server for SAP Applications support update
    SUSE has announced effective December 1, 2018, two changes to its SUSE Linux Enterprise Server (SLES) for SAP Applications product. SLES for SAP Applications now includes support for a given service pack for 4.5 years with the regular subscription while the basic codestream is general available and itself fully maintained. This change reflects the request from clients to align OS upgrades with hardware life cycles. To explain this a bit further, this change affects SLES for SAP Applications 12 and 15 code streams. SLES for SAP Applications 11 is at the end of the general availability already, therefore SLES for SAP Applications 11 SP4 is the last service pack. If clients choose to stay on SLES for SAP Applications 11, then they will need to purchase LTSS to ensure ongoing support. This is especially true for clients that run SAP HANA 1 workloads on IBM Power Systems servers in Big Endian mode.
  • 2018-2019 openSUSE Board Elections: Meet incumbent Christian Boltz
    With two weeks to go until the ballots open on Monday, February 4, 2019, openSUSE News and the Elections Committee are running a “meet your candidates” series. Questions were sent out to the seven Candidates. The questions and answers will appear in the News, one Candidate each day, in alphabetical order.

ArchLabs Refresh Release, 2019.01.20

Gidday ArchLabbers, Happy New Year. With the new year comes an ISO refresh. All changes are listed at the change-log. If you encounter any issues, please post them at the forum. Also, ArchLabs related bugs need to be raised at BitBucket. Read more

Programming: Homebrew 1.9, JBoss EAP, Python, Qt and Inclusion

  • Homebrew 1.9 Adds Linux Support, Auto-Cleanup, and More
    The latest release of popular macOS package manager Homebrew includes support for Linux, optional automatic package cleanup, and extended binary package support. Linux support, merged from the Linuxbrew project, is still in beta and will become stable in version 2.0. It also enables the use of Homebrew on Windows 10 systems with the Windows Subsystem for Linux installed. Auto-cleanup is meant to optimize disk space occupation by removing all intermediate data that Homebrew generates when installing packages. This can be a significant amount when Homebrew actually builds the packages from sources instead of just installing binaries. Auto-cleanup is opt-in by setting the HOMEBREW_INSTALL_CLEANUP. This behaviour will become opt-out in version 2.0, where you will be able to set the HOMEBREW_NO_INSTALL_CLEANUP environment variable to disable auto-cleanup.
  • Streamline your JBoss EAP dev environment with Red Hat CodeReady Workspaces: Part 1
  • Counteracting Code Complexity With Wily - Episode 195
    As we build software projects, complexity and technical debt are bound to creep into our code. To counteract these tendencies it is necessary to calculate and track metrics that highlight areas of improvement so that they can be acted on. To aid in identifying areas of your application that are breeding grounds for incidental complexity Anthony Shaw created Wily. In this episode he explains how Wily traverses the history of your repository and computes code complexity metrics over time and how you can use that information to guide your refactoring efforts.
  • Qt Visual Studio Tools 2.3.1 Released
    The Qt VS Tools version 2.3.1 has now been released to the Visual Studio Marketplace.
  • Ben Cotton: Inclusion is a necessary part of good coding
    Too often I see comments like “some people would rather focus on inclusion than write good code.” Not only is that a false dichotomy, but it completely misrepresents the relationship between the two. Inclusion doesn’t come at the cost of good code, it’s a necessary part of good code. We don’t write code for the sake of writing code. We write code for people to use it in some way. This means that the code needs to work for the people. In order to do that, the people designing and implementing the technology need to consider different experiences. The best way to do that is to have people with different experiences be on the team. As my 7th grade algebra teacher was fond of reminding us: garbage in, garbage out.

Graphics: Vega, Radeon, Wayland on BSD

  • Vega 10 & Newer Getting More Fine-Grained PowerPlay Controls On Linux
    With the upcoming Linux 5.1 kernel cycle, discrete Radeon graphics cards based on Vega 10 and newer will have fine-grained controls over what PowerPlay power management features are enabled and the ability to toggle them at run-time. Queued into the work-in-progress AMDGPU code for the eventual Linux 5.1 kernel cycle is now a ppfeatures for sysfs. This new "ppfeatures" file on sysfs will allow for querying the PowerPlay features state and toggling them individually. This includes features like GFXOFF (the ability to turn off the graphics engine when idling), automatic fan control, LED display for GPU activity, the dynamic power management state for the various blocks, and other features. Up to now the PowerPlay features couldn't be toggled individually but just a blanket enable/disable.
  • AMD Radeon 7 Will Have Day One Linux Support
    Linux gamers shouldn't see a repeat performance of the Radeon RX 590 situation.
  • Wayland Support On The BSDs Continuing To Improve
    While Wayland was designed on and for Linux systems, the BSD support for Wayland and the various compositors has continued improving particularly over the past year or so but it's still a lengthy journey. In a little more than one year, the FreeBSD Wayland support has been on a steady rise. It's looking like this year could even mark the KDE Wayland session for FreeBSD potentially getting squared away. Besides KDE, the GNOME Wayland work for FreeBSD has advanced a bit and is available in some FreeBSD Ports but there has been some complications around libinput and its Linux'isms. Details on the current state of Wayland-related components in FreeBSD is drafted at the FreeBSD Wiki.