Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Linux VS Windows usability

Filed under
OS

In my previous article of Why Linux STILL runs faster than Windows a reader left a comment asking about processes, command line interaction and system setup between Linux and Windows. I think what he is really wanting is a comparison of usability between Linux and Windows.

Now in my articles there is a common theme. I like Linux Smile I am very enthusiastic about this operating system and have even been called a zealot! Well if the shoe fits....Smile I have also posted quite a few about windows too and consider myself pretty good on that platform as well. Whenever I do post on either operating system I try (I do, I really do) to be objective and give a fair showing to all parties.

Now both Linux and Windows are difficult to compare point for point as the mindset for each one is different. The method of working in each operating system is different. As I have mentioned before. If you think of one operating system as a car and the other as a motorbike you will see that you cannot use both in the same way. A car cannot be ridden like a motorbike and a motorbike cannot be driven like a car. To get back to the electron world you cannot look at Windows through Linux eyes and you cannot look at Linux through Windows eyes.

Let me start off with common points between the two OS's.

More Here.




More in Tux Machines

SUSE Linux Enterprise 12 SP2 to Ship with GNOME 3.20, Public Beta Out Now

Today, June 30, 2016, SUSE has had the great pleasure of announcing the availabilty of a public beta release of its upcoming, commercial SUSE Linux Enterprise 12 Service Pack 2 operating system. Read more

Review: Linux Mint 18 (Sarah)

Portugal vs Poland Live Stream Poland vs Portugal Live Streaming

Review: Linux Mint 18 (Sarah)

If you were looking to jump the Ubuntu ship completely, then we recommend taking a look at our recent Review of Fedora 24. It’s equally as good as Mint 18 and equally worthy of your consideration. Between Linux Mint 18 and Fedora 24, we reckon it’s exciting times in the Linux world. With the exception and onset of the boring world of vanilla Ubuntu releases, Linux feels reinvigorated and fresh once again. Jump on board, because it can only get better from here. Read more

Security Leftovers