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Wednesday, 27 Aug 14 - 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 Mandriva 2009.1 Spring shows a lot of promise srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 6:09pm
Story Defense of the Six-Month Release Cycle srlinuxx 1 11/05/2009 - 5:27pm
Story Ubuntu (Jaunty) vs Windows (Vista) srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 3:22pm
Story Linux: here before Social Media srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 3:20pm
Story GNU or Linux? srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 3:19pm
Story Sabayon Linux 4.1 Review srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 3:16pm
Story Ubuntu 9.04: The official review srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 3:12pm
Story 10 Games That Will Turn your Linux into a WarMachine srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 2:54pm
Story Which Distros Would You Use If Ubuntu Vanished? srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 2:50pm
Story DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 302 srlinuxx 11/05/2009 - 9:48am

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Why Linux Hosting is Gaining More Presence

Filed under
Linux

Any person interested in publishing any data on the Internet requires Web Hosting. Why now Linux is gaining more popularity.

Breezy, breezy everywhere

Filed under
Linux

Geeks running systems on new processor architectures IA64, HPPA and UltraSparc can now join the Ubuntu world following the release of unofficial Breezy Badger ports yesterday.

How Doomed Is It?

Filed under
Movies

As Doom fans await the first-person shooter's debut on the big screen, Paul Davidson of Wired magazine takes a sneak peek at the movie based on the game.

Climbing the Linux Mountain

Filed under
Linux

Sometime between the years 1995 and 2004, Linux reached the mainstream of computer users the world over. No longer was it all about Microsoft or the Mac. Now there was a new sheriff in town, and it was a penguin packing some serious heat.

Going Live with Elive

Filed under
Linux
Reviews
-s

Elive is a new linux distribution presented as an installable livecd. Its developers state that Elive is built from scratch based on Debian. They released version 0.3 on August 30 and claim it's "The first good release..." At the request of a friend, tuxmachines decided to take a look at Elive and see what we see. What we found was a different, stable, and complete operating system with a great look and original tools. It uses Enlightenment for the desktop environment in your choice of e16 or e17. This was my first look at e17 in person, so much of the coverage will undoubtedly focus on that. However with tools like their harddrive installer, Elive won't be slighted.

Cold War Linux Review

Filed under
Reviews
Gaming

Cold War, developed by the Czech developer Mindware Studios has been watched by many Linux users since the first screenshots started to appear in may 2004. Today Linux-Gamers.net can bring you an exclusive Linux review of the game.

How Many Distros Must a Man Walk Down?

Filed under
Linux

So, I wanted to see what all the fuss was about, and in a fit of conformism, I installed Ubuntu this week.

App of the Month: KDissert

Filed under
KDE

KDissert is KDE's mindmapping tool. App of the Month interviews KDissert's author Thomas Nagy about why he started it, the relationship to BKSys and his plans for the future. There is also an overview to help you get started using this exciting application.

Should RISC OS be open sourced?

Filed under
OS

The debate over whether or not RISC OS should be open sourced took another turn this week when Peter Naulls argued that "certain parts" of the OS could be released under an open source licence. The State-side coder behind various ports including Firefox said this would ideally include "crucial parts that affect all users, even if they don't realise it.

KDE at German Events, October 2005

Filed under
KDE

October in Germany is filled with a lot of local Free Software events and KDE is present at them.

Debian release team: the plans for etch

Filed under
Linux

Steve Langasek has posted a long report on what the release team has been brewing on since Sarge's release - release blockers, goals and policy - and even a hint on when the next release might be.

Linux calling: Are cell phones ready?

Filed under
Linux

The Open Source Development Labs, an industry consortium devoted to improving Linux, plans to launch an initiative Monday to bring the open-source operating system to mobile phones.

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Google Gets GAIM Guy

Filed under
OSS

It shouldn't be surprising that Google aggressively goes after the best talent in the business. Google's nascent IM business is apparently no exception.

Open Source Crowd Turns On One Of Its Own

Filed under
OSS

It's been a rough week for Marten Mickos, the chief executive of open source database maker MySQLAB.

Dumber people can run Linux

Filed under
Linux

FOR A COUPLE of years now I've had the idea that I should migrate my mail server to Linux. Fun! So: so far, so good.

Introducing the National Center for Open Source Policy and Research

Filed under
OSS

The public launch of the National Center for Open Source Policy and Research (NCOSPR) was announced today during a presentation at the Government Open Source Conference (GOSCON) hosted by the Oregon State University's Open Source Lab in Portland, Oregon.

The Lure of Open Source Software

Filed under
OSS

Why should you bother with looking at open source software? Isn't it safer to stick with Microsoft and the other big corporate software designers? David Chisnall helps us to distinguish between proprietary (sometimes referred to as "predatory") software and its open source counterparts.

Mandriva 2006 Final Look

Filed under
MDV
Reviews
-s

As you know Mandriva 2006.0 was released to club members on October 6, and then it was released to the general public yesterday, October 13. It is available at the time of this writing only as an ftp install. As we followed Mandriva through the 2006.0 development cycle we found many new features and vast improvements in other areas. Today we summarize the operating system that Mandriva 2006 has become.

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