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|Story||Updated TDF Board and New LibreOffice Release||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 10:13pm|
|Story||You'll NEVER guess who's building the first Ubuntu phones in 2014||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 8:15pm|
|Story||Five Key Features of a Project Designed for Open Collaboration||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 8:09pm|
|Story||Krita will soon be available on Steam||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 8:01pm|
|Story||Possible Summer Improvements To The GCC Compiler||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 7:57pm|
|Story||A Look into the Open Source Hardware Community||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 7:52pm|
|Story||Systemd 209 Is A Massive Release, Readies Kdbus||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 7:48pm|
|Story||Visa, MasterCard start using Android for mobile payments||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 7:43pm|
|Story||Open source for Flanders' Open Data Platform||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 7:40pm|
|Story||Free, Open Enea Linux taps Yocto and Linaro code||Rianne Schestowitz||20/02/2014 - 7:36pm|
hehe2.net: I’ve worked with a Japanese company called Plat’Home, maker of small, tough, eco-friendly servers, for the past nine months or so. They ran a contest this summer about ideas. They called it the “Will Linux Work? Contest.” They collected ideas from Linux lovers on how they would use Linux in interesting and sometimes challenging ways.
cnet.com: I fully expected to die never having heard a positive word escape Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer's lips with regard to open source. Based on Ballmer's comments made in Sydney on Friday, however, it may be time for me to start picking out my funeral arrangements.
- Why Microsoft fears Linux
- What Outsourcers Can Learn from Open-Source Communities
- Fedora 10 preview release shines like a star
- Is Sun taking open source a little too far?
- Open Sources Episode 2: This time we pay attention
- Follow The Netbook Road
- Netbook conundrum -- Windows or Linux?
- Sun still radiating open source
- Fork you very much: Gist brings revision tracking to pastes
- Road-Tripping With Linux
- DRM firmware adopted by mobile Linux stack
- OIN: Making the world 'safe for Linux'
- New critical vulnerabilities in VLC media player
- Debian Linux
- Decided to stay on Ubuntu 8.04
- Mandriva Testcases
- The Case for a New Open Source License
- Dell Inspiron Mini 9 battery consumption test
- Kiss Firefox EULA goodbye
- At ApacheCon, Microsoft jumps on open source bandwagon
makeuseof.com: Ubuntu comes pre-installed with a wealth of apps - covering almost every task you need to do, while still managing to fit on a CD. Are you ready to discover some pretty cool apps that don’t get the attention they deserve? Let’s check them out.
itwire.com: Over at iTWire, we are often in the position where we disagree with a fellow writer and say so. This morning, I found my colleague Davey Winder's piece "Opinion: why Linux sucks at being user friendly" to be a litle too general to pass without comment.
- Comparison of Python virtual machines
- What to do if every kernel update break your bootloader settings
- auto-apt : on-demand package installer
- 3 More Things Every Good Linux Adminstrator Knows
- Automatically mount encrypted filesystems at login with pam_mount
- Tables in OpenOffice.org Impress: New and Unstylish
- Why Firefox Rocks on Linux: Great Firefox Tricks, Part III
- A Few Ways To Gauge Possible Memory Bottlenecks In SUSE Linux
- More Quick Ways To Find CPU Bottlenecks On Linux
kde.org: Issue 13 of Amarok Insider, the official Amarok newsletter is out. It discusses the evolution of Amarok's interface, reveals the release plans, covers some of the biggest features of the upcoming version 2.0, and much more. Download links for Windows and OS X versions of the Amarok 2.0 beta are included.
fosswire.com: When you think about desktop environments on Linux/Unix, you’ll probably think GNOME and KDE. Rather than using an integrated suite of programs, you can simply use a standalone window manager and then just run any of the apps you want. Fluxbox is such a window manager.
blogs.computerworld: These days, most of us can use our Wi-Fi cards on Linux using native drivers. Some of us, though, are still stuck with using Windows drivers on Linux. This kludge is usually done by using the Windows driver with NDISwrapper. Unfortunately, it's recently been discovered that there's a crack in the kludge.
crn.com: Expanding its efforts to offer an alternative to Microsoft's Office desktop applications, IBM is making its free Lotus Symphony office productivity suite available for Apple's Mac OS X and Canonical's Ubuntu Linux.
phoronix.com: The Sound Blaster X-Fi sound card driver for Linux from Creative Labs was awful. That's simply the nicest way to put it. However, Creative Labs today has finally turned this situation around and they have open-sourced the code to this notorious driver.
linux.com: Open source multimedia specialist Collabora is hiring developers to work on the nonlinear video editor PiTiVi. The Cambridge, UK-based company contributes heavily to the GStreamer media framework and other GStreamer-dependent projects, so PiTiVi is a natural fit -- and it fills a sorely needed niche on the Linux desktop.
dev-loki.blogspot: The openSUSE release countdown banners have been updated, with new languages (pt_BR, hu, id, bg, jp and wa) as well as counting down to 11.1. And as it is rendered on the server, it always points to the right number of remaining days before 11.1 release.
phoronix.com: Since publishing the world's first look at Wayland, a nano display server for Linux with an integrated compositing manager, there has been much interest in this emerging Red Hat project. While this project is still in its infancy, below are a few more notes about recent changes with Wayland.
cnet.com: I strongly suspect that there are inherent tradeoffs between the flexibility and choice associated with open source and the unified approach (epitomized by Apple) that tends to be associated with good user interface design. But the bigger issue with mainstreaming the Linux PC has nothing to do with design and everything with where we are in technology history.
linuxcanuck.wordpress: It seems that more and more bloggers are writing doom and gloom articles or attention grabbing headlines to that effect. Recently one blogger has taken it upon himself to write about the virtues of Windows 7 and make pronouncements that it will kill Linux on netbooks and “instant on” computers. Others write that the success of Ubuntu will kill other distros and poses a threat to Linux as a whole. I say, enough already.
itwire.com: Forget the OS wars, Apple and Microsoft do not need to wield any weapons today. Linux seems to be doing a good enough job of shooting itself in the foot when it comes to appealing to your average PC user.
phoronix.com: Last week we published Ubuntu 7.04 to 8.10 benchmarks from a Lenovo ThinkPad T60 and had found Ubuntu's performance degraded peculiarly over the past year and a half. This time around we're switching out the hardware we're testing on to Intel's newer Core 2 series and we're comparing the performance of the x86 and x86_64 editions of Ubuntu 8.10 against Apple's Mac OS X 10.5.5.
workswithu.com: Neil Patel of Canonical recently posted an outline of the new user interface concepts that Gnome developers envisioned during the “Gnome User Experience” conference in Boston a couple of weeks ago. But are the concepts a good move?