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About Tux Machines

Saturday, 24 Feb 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 “Average” Users Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 7:13pm
Story 4MRescueKit Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 7:08pm
Story FOSS' Shining Moments of 2014 Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 7:05pm
Story Krita Receives Artist Choice Award from ImagineFX Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 7:02pm
Story MongoDB Set to Gain Additional Momentum in 2015 Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 3:36pm
Story India bans Open Source Sites Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 3:30pm
Story Guilt by association: Linux Australia members slam others over Williams' nomination Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 3:19pm
Story Ubuntu-Powered Meizu Smartphone Might Launch This Month Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 3:15pm
Story AMD Catalyst Linux OpenGL Driver Now Faster Than Catalyst Windows Driver In Some Tests Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 3:13pm
Story GNOME Software, GNOME's App Store, Is Drawing Some Fresh Criticism Roy Schestowitz 02/01/2015 - 3:09pm

Lugaru shows why game devs should support OS X and Linux

Filed under
Linux

tuaw.com: Jeff Rosen of Wolfire Games has an intriguing post up about why developers of videogames like himself should go out of their way to support the OS X and Linux markets.

Widgets on Ubuntu

linuxloop.com: Windows Vista has gadgets, Mac OS X has widgets, KDE users have plasmoids, but what if your an Ubuntu user?

A Diatribe Against OpenOffice, But What's the Real Agenda?

ostatic.com: Matt Asay weighs in today on whether OpenOffice is "profoundly sick," as Novell employee Michael Meeks claims it is. Meeks argues that OpenOffice is "not getting better with age." I get the strong sense that he has an agenda that may not be apparent at first glance.

Google and the Desktop Linux Experiment

earthweb.com: Linux on the desktop faces some nasty realities in 2009, including a vastly improved Windows 7, an increasing use of the MacOS, and a broader move by Google with their proprietary Linux solution currently called Android.

One Month In Linux Audio

Filed under
Software

linuxjournal.com: This week I'm bringing you news of of updates, upgrades, and new releases in the world of Linux audio software. Development in this world is continuously productive, so I'll present only a selection of the Linux sound and music applications and utilities announced in the month of November in the year 2008.

Why Ubuntu users should care about Debian

Filed under
Linux

arstechnica.com: The Ubuntu Linux distribution has attracted a broad audience of Linux enthusiasts, and it's beginning to gain traction among mainstream computer users. Although Ubuntu is relatively new, it builds on the rich history and deep roots of the venerable Debian project. The fate of the two popular flavors of Linux is as inextricably bound.

Municipalities open their GIS systems to citizens

linux.com: Many public administrations already use open source Geographic Information Systems (GIS) to let citizens look at public geographic data trough dedicated Web sites. Others use the same software to partially open the data gathering process.

Myth: Linux Doesn't Need a Registry Cleaner

Filed under
Software

bleachbit.blogspot: Some say Linux's .rpm and .deb installation packages uninstall cleanly, so there is no need for any registry cleaners like CCleaner. Here are a few counterexamples to the myth:

Great Linux Innovations Of 2008

Filed under
Linux
Software

phoronix.com: Last year we had looked at The Greatest Linux Innovations Of 2007, and as this year ends, we have compiled a similar list of what we believe were some of the greatest Linux innovations or achievements of 2008.

Also: Open source in 2008: Everything but interest is up

Ubuntu Linux on the laptop

Filed under
Ubuntu

decrepitoldfool.com: You may not have gotten up this morning wondering; “What is Linux up to these days?” But while we weren’t looking, it began seriously kicking windows’ ass.

Why the world isn't ready for Linux

Filed under
Just talk

I'm a firm believer, that in order to own a PC, you should have to take lessons, and a test, to get a licence, there seem to be plenty of people willing to do this to drive to work, if you don't, then your PC experience, should be limited, as it would do if your driving a car, to a 50cc Moped of an experience. And i think i'm not the only one, as this is what the "Cloud computing" experience is serving up..

Late 2008 Fav Distro

*BSD
2% (26 votes)
Fedora
4% (73 votes)
Debian
6% (105 votes)
Slackware
3% (57 votes)
Gentoo
3% (43 votes)
Mandriva
6% (99 votes)
PCLOS
10% (162 votes)
SimplyMepis
8% (134 votes)
openSUSE
19% (314 votes)
*Ubuntu
27% (444 votes)
Other
11% (183 votes)
Total votes: 1640

National Lampoon’s Ubuntu Vacation

Filed under
Ubuntu

tuxramblings.wordpress: Well it was that time of year again, time of giving and getting. And wow, my girlfriend out did herself this year. I unraveled box after box of amazingly thought out gifts. For a non-geek girlfriend, she sure did her homework on getting me some quality gifts.

Ease into Linux from windows.

Filed under
Linux

toolbox.com/blogs: So many times people have told me that they don't want to use Linux because it is too big of a leap. They say that there is too much to learn at once. That is not true.

12 handy tips for your new Linux netbook

Filed under
Linux
Hardware

techradar.com: The netbook trend has been called something of a Trojan Horse for the spread of Linux; we're not about to disagree. It really is a fully-fledged PC - so check out our tips to help you get the most out of your low-cost laptop.

Revolution OS: A Review

Filed under
Linux
Movies

thelinuxblog.com: Went by the library today and picked up a few Linux newb books (no LINUX FOR DUMMIES, I WAS SADDENED). So I’ll be reading that. In the meantime, here’s a review for a documentary about Linux I just got my hands on, relatively speaking. The documentary: REVOLUTION OS.

Gentoo Sucks, Ubuntu Doesn’t.

Filed under
Gentoo
Ubuntu

biodegradablegeek.com: I used Gentoo for a few years, and at first I loved it. Mainly because of portage. When I first began my new job, the only distro available was Ubuntu, which deep down I hated without any real reason. But 10 minutes into using it, I made the decision that I’m wiping out Gentoo.

Pay As You Go Computing? Linux is "Free As You Go!"

Filed under
OS

oneclicklinux.com: Microsoft has patented "pay as you go" PC computing. This means users could purchase low cost computers with usage based fees. A user would only pay for and use the specific software application needed. No thanks!

today's leftovers

  • Linux Void Episode 16 - Scaling for 2009

  • Thoughts on KDE4
  • The Super User/Root User
  • Howto Upgrade from Debian Etch (4.0 ) to Lenny (5.0)
  • An Open Source Backup Option
  • OpenGoo: A Free, Open Source Productivity Suite
  • Why Software Reform is Like Healthcare Reform
  • Open source makes its way into educational institutions
  • Installing RPM Packages on Ubuntu
  • Big Blue urged to open Notes and Domino
  • openSUSE 11.1 and ext4
  • Binary Blues
  • AMD Releases Open-Source R600/700 3D Code
  • Random Debian Developer Interviews: Lars Steinke
  • KDE Forums Klassroom: Kourse 2
  • MEPIS projects are nearing completion; position relative to sidux
  • Mozilla chairman unfazed by Google Chrome
  • Ted Ts'o: Debian Can Learn from Ubuntu
  • OpenSolaris gets a Crossbow for Christmas
  • Getting Copies Right: Open Source Gaming
  • Connecting to Linux via RDP using NOMAD on openSUSE 11.1
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More in Tux Machines

Android Leftovers

Report from Debian SnowCamp and a Look at Solyd XK, a Debian-Based Distribution

  • Report from Debian SnowCamp: day 1
  • Report from Debian SnowCamp: day 2
    Of course, we’re still sorely lacking volunteers who would really care about mentors.debian.net; the codebase is a pile of hacks upon hacks upon hacks, all relying on an old version of a deprecated Python web framework. A few attempts have been made at a smooth transition to a more recent framework, without really panning out, mostly for lack of time on the part of the people running the service. I’m still convinced things should restart from scratch, but I don’t currently have the energy or time to drive it… Ugh.
  • Installing Solyd XK, a Debian based Linux distribution : Cooking With Linux
    It's time for some more "Cooking With Linux" without a net, meaning the video you are about to watch was recorded live. Today, I'm going to install a new Linux distribution (new to me, anyhow) called Solyd XK.

Aquaris E4.5 Ubuntu Phone - With Android

I ever so slightly regret the "upgrade" to Android. With a version less than the tablet, the UI changes are extremely noticeable, and the transition isn't as smooth. The device lags, and it just doesn't have enough processing power to give the necessary feel of goodness and elegance. On the other hand, you get tons of native applications that you can actually use, as opposed to the Ubuntu Touch idea. Shame really. For 'tis a compromise. If you ask me, I wholeheartedly embrace the M10 tablet upgrade, but on the phone, you might as well keep Ubuntu unless you need the device for serious use. If it's just an opportunistic call/SMS thing for when abroad and such, or to loan to friends, the original combo is adequate. If you need apps, then Android is the way to go, but do not except any miracles. It won't be speedy, and it won't be too pretty. All in all, an okay player. It is silly attaching sentiments to software or hardware, but I do guess I will fondly remember the Ubuntu phone attempt as a noble idea to make something great and fun. I could have kept the device in its original state, perhaps, but in the end, it would have ended in a pile of ancient stuff you keep around for a decade until you decide you need to throw it away to leave room for fresh memories and less ancient stuff. Having a flawless Android experience would have helped soften the edge, but as it is, it remains the bittersweet attempt at what could have been a revolution. The end. Read more Also: Ubuntu Desktop weekly update – February 23, 2018

​Docker and Red Hat News

  • ​Docker has a business plan headache
    We love containers. And, for most of us, containers means Docker. As RightScale observed in its RightScale 2018 State of the Cloud report, Docker's adoption by the industry has increased to 49 percent from 35 percent in 2017.
  • Mycroft Widget, Atos and Red Hat's New Cloud Container Solution, npm Bug and More
    Atos and Red Hat announced this morning "a new fully-managed cloud container solution - Atos Managed OpenShift (AMOS) - built on Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform". The press release adds, "Because AMOS is built on Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform, a container-centric hybrid cloud solution, it can deliver the flexibility customers seek from cloud-native and container-based applications."
  • Red Hat Decision Manager 7 Boosts BPM with Low-Code Approach
    Red Hat is perhaps best known for its Enterprise Linux platform, but it has been a player in the Business Process Management (BPM) suite for over a decade too. On Feb. 21, Red Hat Decision Manager 7 was officially announced as the successor to the company's JBoss Business Rules Management System (BRMS) product. Red Hat first released BRMS back in May 2009 which itself was an evolution of the JBoss Rules Engine.
  • Red Hat, Inc. (NYSE:RHT) – Active Stock Evaluation