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Friday, 27 Apr 18 - 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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Quick Roundup

Type Title Author Replies Last Postsort icon
Story Intel minions create fast open source graphics Roy Schestowitz 21/10/2015 - 9:06am
Story Leftovers: BSD Roy Schestowitz 21/10/2015 - 8:24am
Story CentOS Turns 12, Happy Birthday! Rianne Schestowitz 20/10/2015 - 11:32pm
Story Canonical Releases Important Security Patches for Ubuntu 15.04 and 14.04 LTS Rianne Schestowitz 20/10/2015 - 11:21pm
Story Tiny Snapdragon 600 module includes WiFi, Bluetooth, GPS Rianne Schestowitz 20/10/2015 - 11:10pm
Story Google is taking more control of Android, and that’s great news for users Rianne Schestowitz 20/10/2015 - 11:04pm
Story Android Leftovers Rianne Schestowitz 20/10/2015 - 9:33pm
Story today's howtos Rianne Schestowitz 20/10/2015 - 9:31pm
Story Canonical Patches Two Linux Kernel Vulnerabilities in Ubuntu 12.04 LTS Rianne Schestowitz 20/10/2015 - 9:30pm
Story Red Hat News Rianne Schestowitz 20/10/2015 - 9:30pm

20 Popular Command-Line Tips for Linux

Filed under
HowTos

Take a screenshot in command-line

Taking a screenshot in command-line is very easy using the import, which is included in the ImageMagick suite. To take a screenshot of a single window use:

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Unity Bitesize Progress Report for 20 December
  • Red Hat and Eucalyptus forge partnership
  • Upstart: The Importance of Being Tested
  • Red Hat Closing In To Resistance
  • Tiny Core Linux 3.4 arrives
  • Firefox Backs Up the “Do Not Track” Feature
  • Pidgin 2.7.8 fixes MSN bugs
  • Linux shows name dates, ask for papers
  • 5 Biggest Tech Winners for 2010
  • Google releases Android 2.3 "Gingerbread" source code
  • Banshee close to being made default music player in Natty
  • New Idea About Chat Program
  • FreeBSD 8.2-BETA1 Released
  • Another Reason Why Governments Should Use Open Source Licensing
  • Introducing K16 and the Future of KDE

some howtos:

Filed under
HowTos
  • WINE tips: How to associate IrfanView with an image file type
  • How many processes each user is running in Linux
  • How to install Nvidia drivers in Fedora 13 and 14
  • Send Desktop Notifications on Ubuntu Using notify-send
  • Setting Up Remote Graphical Desktops on Linux
  • My Ubuntu Webcam Setup
  • Faceless in GIMP
  • Script of the Week: Monitor Disk Space
  • Gmail Video chat In Mandriva
  • how to remove elements from your photos without using the clone tool
  • Installing and configuring net-SNMP package on RHEL
  • Add Tabs To Skype For Linux Using SkypeTab

AirPlay running on XBMC Linux box

tuaw.com: AirPlay. It's not just for Apple products anymore. The video you see on the next page shows an XMBC install on a Ubuntu Linux box running an AirPlay client service.

Oh Hey, X.Org 7.6 Is Finally Released For Christmas!

Filed under
Software

phoronix.com: The past few days I've been wondering whether or not X.Org 7.6 would make it out in 2010 or not. This afternoon, however, Alan Coopersmith has announced the final release.

A Novell Smoking Gun

Filed under
Microsoft
SUSE
  • Microsoft, Standards, and Incompatibility: 1991-2010 -- And a Novell Smoking Gun
  • Microsoft Office and ODF: Best Practices

Can The Euro Interop Framework Help Open Source?

Filed under
OSS

drdobbs.com: In the wake of some high profile corporate acquisitions, supposed over-commercialization and the formation of new splinter groups such as LibreOffice.org who seek to try and preserve open source's grass roots principles, the open contribution model to code development has experienced an interesting 18-months for many in the industry.

Two Open Source Software Alternatives to Cron

Filed under
Software

serverwatch.com: A few weeks ago, we looked at using Corntab to make it easier to create entries for cron. What if you want to avoid cron altogether? You can, thanks to several cron alternatives.

18 Applications You Need to Experience After Installing Ubuntu

Filed under
Software
Ubuntu

techdrivein.com: We have already featured a post dedicated to things you should do after installing Ubuntu, now lets take a look at the applications/softwares to install after installing Ubuntu.

Review: ZaReason Strata Pro 15 Laptop

Filed under
Hardware
Ubuntu

princessleia.com: I was fortunate enough to be in contact with the folks at ZaReason who were happy to loan me a review and demo version of their Strata Pro 15 with the specs I requested.

Linux Gaming: Native vs. Wine vs. Windows 7 Performance

Filed under
Gaming
  • Osmos Review
  • REVIEW: Zero Ballistics – Tank warfare for Linux
  • Linux Gaming: Native vs. Wine vs. Windows 7 Performance
  • Here's A Video Of Unigine OilRush On Linux

Five ‘lightweight’ music players

Filed under
Software

omgubuntu.co.uk: Everyone loves lightweight music players. Well, maybe they don’t but here are 5 less well-known and/or up-and-coming entries well worth checking out anyway.

Last minute open giving ideas

Filed under
OSS

opensource.com: Whether or not you're among the throngs hurriedly trying to get everything wrapped before the end of the week, it's a good time to consider some end-of-the-year giving. So why not send some money towards open projects?

Five tips for keeping your Ubuntu desktop safe

Filed under
Ubuntu

ghacks.net: So you finally made the plunge and have a brand spanking new Ubuntu Linux desktop. You feel far more superior and safer than you did prior to using Linux. I want to make sure you know that there are things you can do to make sure that machine is as safe as it can be.

Ailurus - the Gnome pimp

Filed under
Software

dedoimedo.com: Tweaking your desktop into a semblance of beauty and style has always been the ultimate goal of any self-proclaimed geek, be they Windows users or Linuxoids. KDE shows pretty much any setting there is, but Gnome hides them. Well, now you have Ailurus.

The perfect distro for the Acer Aspire One?

Filed under
Linux

openbytes.wordpress: Around June 2009 I purchased a Linux Acer Aspire One (Linpus Linux) and a pay as you go broadband dongle. It was lucky that I tested the machine before going away as the dongle and Linux did not play nicely together.

5 reasons why Debian Unstable does not deserve its name

Filed under
Linux

raphaelhertzog.com: It’s not conceived as a product for end-users, instead it’s the place where contributors are uploading newer packages. Daily. Yes that means that Unstable is a quickly moving target and it’s not for everybody. But you can use it and your computer won’t explode.

Also: 5 Reasons why Debian Unstable is Not for End-Users

Ubuntu Myopia Continues Among Users

Filed under
Linux
Ubuntu

earthweb.com: Go ahead and try a Google search for “Linux” in the news feeds. In fact, try looking up “Linux” in any news search engine and see what you come up with. Notice a pattern yet?

Stallman's Cloudburst: Prudence or Paranoia?

Filed under
OSS

linuxinsider.com: When Richard Stallman talks, the FOSS community tends to listen, and that's just what could be observed in the Linux blogosphere over the past week or so.

Attachmate Acquisition: What does it mean for SUSE, openSUSE & open source?

Filed under
Interviews
SUSE

opensuse.org: I had a chance to speak with Jeff Hawn, chairman and CEO of Attachmate Corporation about his views and intentions around SUSE and openSUSE. Jeff has commented that SUSE is an important brand and business that he wants to strengthen. What are his thoughts about the community and what does he see for SUSE and openSUSE?

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More in Tux Machines

Critical Live Boot Bug Fixed and Ubuntu 18.04 is Finally Released

A critical bug in live boot session delayed Ubuntu 18.04 LTS release for several hours. The bug has been fixed and the ISO are available to download. Read more

Nintendo Switch hack + Dolphin Emulator could bring GameCube and Wii game support

This week security researchers released details about a vulnerability affecting NVIDIA Tegra X1 processors that makes it possible to bypass secure boot and run unverified code on some devices… including every Nintendo Switch game console that’s shipped to date. Among other things, this opens the door for running modified versions of Nintendo’s firmware, or alternate operating systems such as a GNU/Linux distribution. And if you can run Linux… you can also run Linux applications. Now it looks like one of those applications could be the Dolphin emulator, which lets you play Nintendo GameCube and Wii games on a computer or other supported devices. Read more

Openwashing Leftovers

Linux Foundation: New Members, Cloud Foundry, and Embedded Linux Conference + OpenIoT Summit

  • 41 Organizations Join The Linux Foundation to Support Open Source Communities With Infrastructure and Resources
    The Linux Foundation, the nonprofit organization enabling mass innovation through open source, announced the addition of 28 Silver members and 13 Associate members. Linux Foundation members help support development of the shared technology resources, while accelerating their own innovation through open source leadership and participation. Linux Foundation member contributions help provide the infrastructure and resources that enable the world's largest open collaboration communities.
  • Cloud Foundry for Developers: Architecture
    Back in the olden days, provisioning and managing IT stacks was complex, time-consuming, and error-prone. Getting the resources to do your job could take weeks or months. Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) was the first major step in automating IT stacks, and introduced the self-service provisioning and configuration model. VMware and Amazon were among the largest early developers and service providers. Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS) adds the layer to IaaS that provides application development and management. Cloud Foundry is for building Platform as a Service (PaaS) projects, which bundle servers, networks, storage, operating systems, middleware, databases, and development tools into scalable, centrally-managed hardware and software stacks. That is a lot of work to do manually, so it takes a lot of software to automate it.
  • Jonathan Corbet on Linux Kernel Contributions, Community, and Core Needs
    At the recent Embedded Linux Conference + OpenIoT Summit, I sat down with Jonathan Corbet, the founder and editor-in-chief of LWN to discuss a wide range of topics, including the annual Linux kernel report. The annual Linux Kernel Development Report, released by The Linux Foundation is the evolution of work Corbet and Greg Kroah-Hartman had been doing independently for years. The goal of the report is to document various facets of kernel development, such as who is doing the work, what is the pace of the work, and which companies are supporting the work.