Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Weekend ruined

Filed under
Linux
Microsoft
Mac

Macworld Insiders know the Macalope works hard all week. So, when the weekend comes, he likes to put his hooves up and enjoy some alfalfa and a grain-based beverage while watching Internet cat videos. Is that too much to ask? Apparently it is, according to PCWorld’s Katherine Noyes.

Why else would she have so thoughtlessly decided to write this insipid piece—”Post-MacDefender, Linux Looks Better Than Ever“—about Mac and Linux security?

Until recently, it was a commonly held belief in the mainstream computing world that Macs are more secure than Windows PCs are.

That’s probably because, until recently, it was true. OS X is definitely more secure than Windows XP. It is, however, less secure than Windows 7. On the other hand, it probably also gets attacked less. Yes, even after MacDefender.

rest here




More in Tux Machines

Thunderbolt 3 in Fedora 28

  • The state of Thunderbolt 3 in Fedora 28
    Fedora 28 is around the corner and I wanted to highlight what we did to make the Thunderbolt 3 experience as smooth as possible. Although this post focuses on Fedora 28 for what is currently packaged and shipping, all changes are of course available upstream and should hit other distributions in the future.
  • Thunderbolt 3 Support Is In Great Shape For Fedora 28
    Red Hat developers have managed to deliver on their goals around improving Thunderbolt support on the Linux desktop with the upcoming Fedora 28 distribution update. This has been part of their goal of having secure Thunderbolt support where users can authorize devices and/or restrict access to certain capabilities on a per-device basis, which is part of Red Hat's Bolt project and currently has UI elements for the GNOME desktop.

New Heptio Announcements

Android Leftovers

New Terminal App in Chome OS Hints at Upcoming Support for Linux Applications

According to a Reddit thread, a Chromebook user recently spotted a new Terminal app added to the app drawer when running on the latest Chrome OS Dev channel. Clicking the icon would apparently prompt the user to install the Terminal app, which requires about 200 MB of disk space. The installation prompt notes the fact that the Terminal app can be used to develop on your Chromebook. It also suggests that users will be able to run native apps and command-line tools seamlessly and securely. Considering the fact that Chrome OS is powered by the Linux kernel, this can only mean one thing. Read more