pcworld.com: After numerous delays along the way, openSUSE Linux 12.2 on Wednesday finally made its long-awaited debut. Here are five key new improvements you'll find in the new release of this popular Linux distribution.
opensuse.org: Dear users, developers, and Geekos around the world – openSUSE 12.2 is ready for you! Two months of extra stabilization work have resulted into a stellar release, chock-full of goodies, yet stable as you all like it.
mylinuxrig.com: I targeted Jos Poortvliet for an interview because I’ve been hitting up a bunch of openSUSE people. The 12.1 release is so fantastic, I’ve become very curious about the people who work on openSUSE. Jos’ interview doesn’t disappoint, with tricked-out hardware and a KDE-centric workflow that includes vertical and horizontal monitors.
itwire.com: SUSE Linux seems likely to adopt the same method for secure booting on Windows 8 certified PCs that Red Hat has, according to a posting by SUSE Linux Enterprise director Olaf Kirch.
ostatic.com: Despite developmental issues and the challenges of trying to fix them, openSUSE 12.2 seems to be on track. Release Candidate 2 was released today right on time.
mylinuxexplore.blogspot: Though I use Ubuntu/Debian allied distros for my daily use, but one distro which intrigues me, is OpenSUSE. It has very stable distros and 8 months release cycle with on average each release supported for 18 months (for releases from 2011 onwards).
zdnet.com: t says a lot about the health of Linux distributions that four of the latest release candidates from openSUSE and Linux Mint perform so smoothly
muktware.com: openSuse 12.2 will be released soon,or atleast we can hope so. Here is a list of upcoming features supposed to be shipped by default with the next version of this operating system.
nwrickert2.wordpress: I ran fedora 17 for a while on my test machine. I have since replaced that with opensuse 12.2 Beta2. Before my memory fades, here’s a comparison of fedora 17 and opensuse 12.2.
itworld.com: Now that the Fedora Project and Canonical have proposed their own plans for their respective Fedora and Ubuntu distributions to work with the upcoming Secure Boot provisions in Windows 8-certified machines, it's natural to wonder what openSUSE will be doing about the issue.