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Friday, 01 Jul 16 - Tux Machines is a community-driven public service/news site which has been around for over a decade and primarily focuses on GNU/LinuxSubscribe now Syndicate content

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Improving touch

Filed under
HowTos

I've sometimes wished that the UNIX touch command had the same -p option as mkdir. With a little bit of scripting, it can:    Full Post Here.

ToPaZ Now! or, The topyli Non-Interface

Filed under
Ubuntu

Project ToPaZ is the collection of blue-sky ideas and more serious plans that people have thought up for the as-of-now mythical Three Point Zero (ToPaZ) release of GNOME. The best part of ToPaZ, however, is the very fact that it doesn't exist. So, we are all allowed to dream up our own vision of what it would be like. So here goes. Presenting the topyli Non-Interface, where people, documents and events are first class objects.

Linux Distro Timeline

Filed under
Linux

The Linux desktop: Dual booting, drivers and printers

Filed under
Interviews

In this interview, van der Linden, SearchOpensource.com's Linux desktop expert, describes how to set up a dual-boot for adding different flavors of Linux to the same laptop and how to make Windows and Linux play well on the same laptop. He also suggests an Internet resource for setting up Linux drivers on a laptop.

Fedora Core 6 Zod LiveCD Screenshots

Filed under
Linux

Out just in time for Christmas from Red Hat is the official Fedora Core 6 i386 LiveCD. Overall this is a very clean and polished LiveCD with some of the best software and advancements found within Fedora 6.

Nuts & Scrap for Linux now available

Filed under
Gaming

Nuts & Scrap is a platform arcade game aimed at the casual gamer, with some touches of a graphical adventure title featuring two fearless robots whose mission is to save the human race. Due to the success of the Win32 and ZetaOS versions, we're now releasing "Nuts & Scrap" for Linux on Intel 32 bits processors.

Ubuntu 6.10 impressions on Toshiba Satellite A105 S4134

Filed under
Ubuntu

My very first experience with Red Hat 2.1 when it first came out in 1996. Since then, I “lived and breathed” Linux. When I was in high school, my friends and I started a Linux User Group in Spokane. Here is my impression of Ubuntu: It is Stunning!

A brief review of the Wii

Filed under
Gaming

Those who know me know I've just bought my first house and therefore have as much disposable income as your average overdrawn chap, yet I've found my urge to buy Nintendo's latest offering increase... All because I had a go on one.

Print Color Text in Command Line

Filed under
HowTos

Sometimes echo is not enough, if you need to print more advanced format of text. Lucky, we have printf. printf is a common function call in c programming language, if you learn c before, you should very familiar with this function.

lxy lxy lxy Leapin' Linux! Here are predictions for 2007

Filed under
Linux

Nostradamus, Jeane Dixon, Miss Cleo and the Propeller Heads we're in good company. So here goes the 3rd annual Propeller Head Predictions!

MyahOS 2.3 -- Don't let the cute clouds fool you

Filed under
Linux
Reviews

Not too long ago, I got a posting on knolinux asking me to take a look at a distro called Myah OS, that typically is pretty close to the bottom of the top 100. It currently sits around 76, but Saturn was pretty persistent in his emails that I would like what I see. Well, the first couple of go's at it didn't go so well.

Ubuntu PXE Install Via Windows

Filed under
HowTos

This article expains in step by step instruction how to install Ubuntu over the network (although it's easy to adapt the how-to to other linux distros) via a Windows 2000/XP client.

Linux Mint 2.1

Filed under
Reviews
Ubuntu

Linux Mint is an installable LiveCD based on the latest version of Ubuntu Linux. Linux Mint, like Ubuntu is a distribution that has the ability to give you a try before you buy and you can try Linux Mint without installing it to your hard drive and if you decided to install it, it is quite simple to do.

Speed comparison between OpenOffice Calc 2.1 and MS Excel XP

Filed under
Software

There has been so many comparisons between OpenOffice and Microsoft Office its not funny. However they have all been between older versions of OpenOffice so now that 2.1 has been released I thought I would conduct my own speed test.

openSUSE 10.2 Final Report

Filed under
Reviews
SUSE
-s

Although I had planned to write a full length review of openSUSE 10.2 at the time of the RC release, I later decided against it. ...until I received a shiny new HP Pavilion notebook computer for Christmas and needed to install a Linux distribution. I obviously chose openSUSE 10.2 and I'm not sorry I did. This will describe some of my experiences with this fine distro on my new equipment.

Read and write to Linux Ext2/Ext3 partition from Windows

Filed under
HowTos

Ext2 Installable File System for Windows is a freeware that provides Windows NT4.0/2000/XP/2003 full access to Linux Ext2 and Ext3 file systems. This program helps you to copy file from and to Linux and Windows.

MPlayerXP-0.6.1 Has Been Released

Filed under
Software

MPlayerXP is a branch of the well known Mplayer (http://mplayerhq.hu) which is based on the new (thread based) core. The new core provides better CPU utilization and excellently improves performance of video decoding.

More Here

Automate Insertion of YAST Installation Sources on Your openSUSE 10.2 Machine

Filed under
HowTos

Installation sources are wonderful things. That’s where the packages come from that we install on our SUSE machines. So how do we add them in YAST? Is there a way to add them via the command line? Is there any way to automatically add them? Is there a list somewhere of repositories to add?

Vim the MacGyver of text editors : Ubuntu

Filed under
Software

If you’ve been following this blog or using Ubuntu for any amount of time I’m sure you’ve had to get your hands a bit dirty on the command line and use a text editor of some sort. Everyone seems to have their favorite. Some people prefer nano, maybe pico and the old-school peeps will always tell you about vi/vim. Why vim?

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