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|Story||Learning from the open source movement||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 9:12pm|
|Story||Benchmarks Of The Official KQ ZFS Linux Module||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 9:09pm|
|Story||Sourceforge.net attack||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 9:07pm|
|Story||LibreOffice 3.3: Hands-On With the Free Office Suite||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 7:20pm|
|Story||Ubuntu's Warm and Fuzzy Qt Embrace||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 7:18pm|
|Story||Opera 11.01 Final Released||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 5:10pm|
|Story||My Ubuntu Adventure||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 5:06pm|
|Story||Arx Fatalis Linux Port Progress||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 5:04pm|
|Story||Spotlight on Linux: Puppy Linux 5.2||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 5:03pm|
|Story||Sabayon Linux 5.5 Released||srlinuxx||27/01/2011 - 4:57pm|
OpenBSD is quite possibly the most secure operating system on the planet. Every step of the development process focuses on building a secure, open, and free platform. UNIX® and Linux® administrators take note: Without realizing it, you probably use tools ported from OpenBSD every day. Maybe it's time to give the whole operating system a closer look.
The developers at Opened Hand have released a pair of lightweight, low-resource applications for calendaring and address book management. They were designed to run on small embedded systems such as Nokia's 770 Internet Tablet and the Sharp Zaurus -- but that doesn't mean you can't use them on your desktop Linux box just as easily.
Emerge is Gentoo Linux's frontend for Portage. Portage is a collection of programs that you can install from a list on your system. Emerge is what you use to install packages from Portage.
Open source software is making inroads into Oracle database installations with some 60 percent of IT installations using some form of open source software, according to a new survey of Oracle sites.
It is often touted by many Linux users (including myself) that one of its greatest strengths lies in its diversity. Recently, however, I have seen evidence that points to a new shift in the FUD wind coming from Microsoft--a shift that tries to place that self-same diversity as a Linux fault.
And from all appearances, this tactic is working.
A start-up called Movidis believes a 16-core chip originally designed for networking gear will be a ticket to success in the Linux server market.
Living in California's Silicon Valley has many benefits, not least of which is exposure to the "next big thing" on a near-daily basis. Yesterday, we discovered that Ubuntu Linux, not content to target first desktops and then servers, is now getting installed on billboards!
A proposal has prevailed to make the open-source DejaVu font project the default used in Red Hat's upcoming Fedora Core 6 version of Linux. The font replaces Vera, a previous font released by Bistream, on which DejaVu is based. Fedora Core 6 is due Oct. 9.
It's that time of year again when the Linux world converges on San Francisco to talk about all things Linux.
And of course all the major players in the Linux world will be there; many have news, and others just have things they want to say about the news to come.
Red Hat Enterprise Linux 5 Desktop, which is expected to ship later this year, will compete head-on with the recently released Novell Suse Linux 10.
I remember, the first time I was introduced to Unix - Yes my first experience with a POSIX OS was with Unix, more specifically SCO Unix and not Linux - the instructor told us that the real power of Unix was in its accomplishment of complex tasks by splitting them into smaller tasks which inturn are split into even smaller tasks and then assigned to different utilities.
By now you've got the perfect setup for your new Ubuntu 6.0.6 (Dapper Drake) box. You may have even followed the excellent Intrusion Detection and Prevention with BASE and Snort tutorial. And as an added precaution you installed DenyHosts to prevent hack attempts via ssh. But now that you've got your new LAMP server on the internet, how can you tell that your new web server is secure? You test it, of course!
So begins another semester at University. And as I have decided will now be my custom, each Semester I will install a new distribution. Ideally, one that will support the needs of my subjects without too much additional fiddling. It would of course be possible for me to tweak a now familiar Ubuntu, but I was curious to see what other fish were out there in this wide, predominantly blue, sea.
The second Beta for GNOME 2.16.0 is now out. GNOME 2.15.91 marks the API/ABI, feature, string, and UI freeze in the GNOME 2.16.0 candidate. We had used GARNOME with GNOME 2.16.0 Beta 2 and now have some visuals today showing a portion of the improvements in GNOME 2.16.
Peace has been established on at least one front: XenSource Inc. and VMware are working together to improve virtualization in the Linux kernel.
There must be something terribly wrong in the minds of people who design filepickers. My favorite complaint about GNOME being way too dumbed down is the impractical filepicker that doesn’t let you type the path to your file.
Recent announcements from VMware, Microsoft, IBM, and XenSource have caused a sudden increase of interest in server virtualization technology. Virtualization is seen as one possible solution to manage the data centers of the future, but important limitations with the technology are often overlooked.