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About Tux Machines

Wednesday, 22 Mar 17 - 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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Type Title Author Replies Last Postsort icon
Story Steam's hardware survey now shows many distros srlinuxx 17/03/2013 - 7:32pm
Story Windows 8: A Review From A Linux User’s Perspective srlinuxx 17/03/2013 - 7:27pm
Story The Kernel Column – Linux Kernel 3.8 srlinuxx 17/03/2013 - 7:21pm
Story today's leftovers: srlinuxx 17/03/2013 - 8:15am
Story Open source genealogy with Gramps srlinuxx 17/03/2013 - 1:10am
Story Top Things to do After Installing Ubuntu 13.04 srlinuxx 17/03/2013 - 1:09am
Story 9 Google Reader alternatives srlinuxx 17/03/2013 - 1:06am
Story some leftovers: srlinuxx 16/03/2013 - 4:58pm
Story Replacing MySQL with MariaDB srlinuxx 16/03/2013 - 4:50am
Story openSUSE 12.3 wallpapers alternativos srlinuxx 16/03/2013 - 4:44am

Open Source Science-Fiction Movie Aims to be a Fully Collaborative Effort

Filed under
Movies

Press Release: New open source movie project aims to create a full community of users who collaborate in the creation and execution of a short science-fiction film titled Jathia's Wager, from writing and editing the script to choosing the cast.

Ubuntu plus Dell equals better support for devices in Linux

Filed under
Hardware

All About Linux: One of the best things that has happened to Linux enthusisasts the world over is the confluence of two big players one in the Linux arena (Ubuntu aka Canonical) and the other in the PC hardware space (Dell). And the end users have already started reaping the benefits.

Installing The PHP-MemCache Module On CentOS 5.0

Filed under
HowTos

MemCached is a high-performance, distributed memory object caching system, generic in nature, but intended for use in speeding up dynamic web applications by alleviating database load. In this article I explain how you can very easily install it and make it avaible in PHP.

Pan - a feature-rich newsreader for Linux

Filed under
Software

linux.com: If you still visit Usenet or occasionally participate in its discussions and newsgroups, you can get by with Linux newsgroup readers that are integrated into browsers or email clients such as Thunderbird, Evolution, and the Opera Web browser. But if you're an advanced user who wants a more feature-rich newsreader, you need Pan.

MySQL Management

Filed under
Software

lxpages: A large percentage of small to medium sized websites depend on Mysql server to support their db infrastructure. Working with it is as easy is saying it and for some reason there are numerous web and non-web administration software written specifically to manage a Mysql server and sites running on it. This article lists quite a few of them which you may find useful.

Also: screen-message: use your screen to communicate

Novell Relishes Pact with Microsoft

Filed under
Interviews
SUSE

RedmondDeveloper News: RDN's Executive Editor, Features Jeffrey Schwartz talked about the Microsoft-Novell deal with Justin Steinman, Novell's director of product marketing for Linux and open platform solutions, at TecháEd. Steinman was involved in negotiating the terms of the deal and offers his insights on Microsoft's actions, the impact of the agreements on Linux development and more.

Decline of Open Source Follow-Up: FUD Attack?

Filed under
OSS

Rob Enderle: I was fascinated with the responses I got around the Web on my observation that open source interest, according to the OEMs I’ve spoken to recently, is dropping. These responses seemed to be attempting to FUD my post, which in itself is ironic.

Who really owns your open source code?

Filed under
Software

builder.au: In the wake of Apple's purchase of CUPS, there is a simple lesson to take away -- if you are a developer committed to open source and you wish for your contributions to always remain open, do not reassign copyright to an external party.

Open source software: Is it really and truly free?

Filed under
OSS

Wisconsin Technology Network: Computer source code is freely available from many originators. Software developers have access to this source code, and they may use and modify it, owing no money to the originators. This “open source” software, however, carries restrictions. Typically, there are licenses that travel with it, containing various restrictions on its use and dissemination.

Maddog mad about Linux thin clients

Filed under
Linux

Well-known Linux luminary Jon "maddog" Hall is CTO and "ambassador" of a startup selling Linux-based thin clients and network appliances. Koolu currently has two hardware offerings that run Ubuntu Linux, and work with Google Apps in energy- and pollution-sparing installations for business, government, and education.

Deep Ubuntu

Filed under
Ubuntu

CLICK: With lots of changes here at the Los Angeles Daily News, I find myself in a good position to put Ubuntu 7.04 Feisty to work posting Web content via the Clickability publishing system and for the more mundane tasks of writing memos and reports, reading e-mail and the like. So get ready for my latest dip into the Ubuntu pool, plus some Red Hat/Fedora-based Live CDs and a little bit on Puppy 2.16 and my long-delayed review.

Linux: Looking Toward 2.4.35

Filed under
Linux

kernelTRAP: The 2.4 stable kernel tree has been maintained by Willy Tarreau for a year, since July of 2006. When recently asked if the tree had been abandoned, Willy replied, "no it's not abandoned at all!"

Ubuntu vs. Red Hat on Compete.com, Hitwise, and Google Trends

Filed under
Linux

O'Reilly Radar: I've been doing a little prep for my keynote at Ubuntu Live next week. In the course of my homework, I took a look at the various web tracking sites to see how Ubuntu is doing against sites for other Linux distributions. Here's how Ubuntu, Red Hat, Debian, Fedora, and OpenSuse stack up in terms of site visitors according to Compete.com, Hitwise, and Google Trends.

Pardus 2007.2 — new cat in town

Filed under
Linux
Reviews

polishlinux: I’ve already written two Pardus reviews — 2007 Beta 2 and 2007.1. So it’s time for a review of 2007.2 Caracal release. In this article I will focus on the key changes and my personal thoughts concerning this interesting distribution.

Buncha Links

Filed under
News

3 Methods of Updating to SLED or SLES SP1

Filed under
HowTos

Linux In Novell’s East Region: There are many great new features in the SP1 release SUSE Linux Enterprise Desktop and Server. The purpose of this article is to outline the methods available to upgrade from the FCS release of SUSE Linux Enterprise to SP1

Linux: CFS And Nice

Filed under
Linux

kernelTRAP: The recently merged Completely Fair Scheduler changes how the Linux kernel handles scheduling priorities set with the nice command. Ingo Molnar explained that each level of nice adds or substracts 10% of CPU utilization, "the '10% effect' is relative and cumulative.

The future of Windows should be open source

Filed under
Microsoft

C|Net Blogs: We should look for another version of Windows in about five years. And while I agree there should be another version of Windows and Office, I will disagree with the business model. Forget about paying a couple hundred dollars for an operating system that is riddled with problems, the next version of Windows should be open source!

Slackware: old warhorse is going strong

Filed under
Linux
Reviews

iTWire: The last time I looked at Slackware was nearly seven years ago; version 7.1 was thrown my way by a magazine and I was asked for a review. My usage of the distribution had ended early in 2000 when I moved to Debian after using Slackware 4.0 and then 7.0 for about a year.

Microsoft Strikes GPLv3 Software From Linspire Patent Deal

Filed under
Linux

information week: Microsoft says software that's licensed under GPLv3 is not covered by the patent protection deal it recently signed with desktop Linux distributor Linspire.

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More in Tux Machines

today's howtos

KDE/Qt

  • Device Tailored Compositors with Qt Wayland at CLAAS E-Systems
    Have you heard about software in cars that run on embedded devices? Do you think that creating such software might be challenging? Well, welcome to a complete new world of complexity, welcome to the world of agriculture machines! For many years, automatic steering (on fields), terminals to control the complex mechanical operations of a self-driving 16 ton combine harvester on a soft ground, and self-optimization systems to optimize any tiny bit of your harvester, are key demands from customers. I, myself, am working at CLAAS E-Systems, the electronics and software department within the CLAAS group. Our group is well known for being among the leading manufacturers for combine harvesters, tractors and forage harvesters.
  • Qt Wayland Is Next Appearing On Tractors & Farm Equipment
    With Qt 5.8's Qt Wayland Compositor Framework taking shape, more developers are beginning to tailor a Qt Wayland compositor to their use-cases. One of those is a company specializing in farm equipment like combine harvesters, tractors, and harvesters. As a guest post on the official Qt blog, developer Andreas Cord-Landwehr of CLAAS E-Systems talked up Qt Wayland for their purposes in the highly-regulated agriculture industry.
  • KDevelop 5.1 Open-Source IDE Launches with LLDB and OpenCL Support, Many Changes
    The development team behind the popular, open-source, cross-platform, free and powerful KDevelop IDE (Integrated Development Environment) were proud to announce the official release and general availability of KDevelop 5.1. KDevelop 5.1 is now the most advanced stable version of the application, which is written entirely in Qt and designed to be used on various GNU/Linux distributions that usually ship with the KDE Plasma desktop environment, but also on the latest releases of the Microsoft Windows operating system.

Leftovers: Gaming

GNOME News: GNOME 3.24 Everywhere

  • GNOME 3.24 released
    The GNOME Project is proud to announce the release of GNOME 3.24, "Portland".
  • GNOME 3.24 Released, This Is What’s New
    Hurrah! GNOME 3.24 is now available to download. The latest stable release of the open-source GNOME desktop, GNOME 3.24 brings a number of new features and improvements to the proverbial table, including one that might even help you sleep better!
  • GNOME 3.24 Linux desktop environment is here
    My absolute favorite desktop environment for Linux is GNOME. Quite frankly, if the DE went away tomorrow, I might have to rethink my use of Linux entirely. Yeah, I am that passionate about it. Environment aside, the GNOME experience also includes a collection of applications, creating a coherent user experience.
  • GNOME 3.24 Released
    GNOME 3.24, the latest version of GNOME 3, is now available. Introducing an updated platform and applications, the release includes a number of major new features and enhancements, as well as many smaller improvements and bug fixes. 3.24 represents another step forward for GNOME, and has much to offer both users and developers.