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Ubuntu

What I Do after Installing Ubuntu

Filed under
Ubuntu
  • What I Do after Installing Ubuntu (13.04 or Otherwise)
  • Unity Tweak Tool Updated for Ubuntu 13.04
  • Firefox freezes badly on Ubuntu 13.04

Ubuntu Wins Our “Tablet OS” Poll

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Ubuntu
  • Ubuntu Wins Our “Tablet OS” Poll
  • 4 Time Waster Games for Ubuntu
  • A ringing endorsement for Ubuntu 13.04
  • Ubuntu Desktop Memory Comparison
  • 10 reasons Ubuntu will connect the masses with Linux
  • People behind ubuntu quality: Howard
  • Get extra apps for Lubuntu
  • Ubuntu vs Android Tablets, Smartphones
  • Remove white dots from Ubuntu 13.04 login screen
  • US Military Academies using Ubuntu for Training

+10 Necessary Apps For Ubuntu 13.04

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Ubuntu
  • +10 Necessary Applications For Ubuntu 13.04
  • Weather & Clock app visual exploration
  • Install Pepper Flash for Chromium in Ubuntu
  • How To Install Ubuntu 13.04 In Macbook Air

some odds & ends:

Filed under
Linux
Ubuntu
  • Ubuntu 13.04 Raring Ringtail - Remarkably unremarkable
  • 13 Reasons to Deploy With Ubuntu Server (Part 3)
  • Windows 8: The most important reason to switch to Linux
  • Gparted 0.16.1 Fixes Another Critical Bug, Update asap
  • Systemd: An Accident Waiting to Happen
  • On Unity Smart Scopes Delay

Ubuntu 13.04 Review – Spot the difference

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Ubuntu
  • Ubuntu 13.04 Review – Spot the difference
  • How to Disable Window Effects in Ubuntu 13.04
  • Xubuntu 13.04 Review: Rock solid and stable
  • 13 Reasons to Deploy With Ubuntu Server
  • Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter Issue 314

Ubuntu Drivers

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Ubuntu
  • Ubuntu Drivers
  • Is This The Coolest Ubuntu PC Ever Built?
  • Press Reaction to Ubuntu 13.04 Is a Muted, “Meh” Affair
  • My take on Ubuntu 13.04
  • love or loathe Ubuntu, 13.04 won't change your mind
  • Mir Display Server Gets A Demo Shell, New Demos
  • How to install GNOME 3.8 on Ubuntu
  • Going fallback mode in Ubuntu 13.04

Performance Based, Ubuntu 13.04 Review

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Ubuntu
  • Performance Based, Ubuntu 13.04 Review
  • Lubuntu 13.04 - Fast, efficient and functional
  • 6 Things To Do After Installing Ubuntu 13.04
  • How To Upgrade to GNOME 3.8 in Ubuntu 13.04
  • Full Circle Magazine #72 – Sixth Birthday Edition
  • High Court Organizes "Ubuntu Linux Awareness Cum Training Programme Under Change Management" For Judicial Officers

First Vulnerabilities Hit Ubuntu 13.04

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Ubuntu
  • First Vulnerabilities Hit Ubuntu 13.04
  • Ubuntu 13.04: No privacy controls as promised, but hey - photo search!
  • Ubuntu Server 13.04 Advances with OpenStack
  • Ubuntu 13.04 Emerges to Less-Than-Stellar Reviews
  • What's New in Kubuntu 13.04

Ubuntu without the 'U': Booting the Big Four remixes

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Ubuntu

theregister.co.uk: It's the end of April, so that means that there's a new release of Ubuntu. Well, actually, no - it means that there are eight of them. Don't like standard Ubuntu's Mac-OS-X-like Unity desktop? Here's where to look.

Ubuntu 13.04 arrives, Ubuntu 13.10 named

Filed under
Ubuntu
  • Ubuntu 13.04 arrives, Ubuntu 13.10 named
  • 10 Things to Do After Installing Ubuntu 13.04
  • Raving Lunatic: The Mixed Motives of Ubuntu 13.04
  • Leaving out Linux
  • Privacy Enhanced Ubuntu
  • Open as Root
  • Ubuntu 13.04 Is Out. Should You Upgrade?
  • Ubuntu 13.04 released: How to upgrade
  • Ubuntu 13.04 (Raring Ringtail) review
  • What's new in Ubuntu 13.04
  • Ubuntu 13.04 boosts graphics performance to prepare for phones, tablets
  • Ubuntu Tweak 0.8.4 released
  • Ubuntu 13.04 Review
  • Most Highly Recommended Books About Ubuntu
  • Linux x32 Is Made Easier With Ubuntu 13.04
  • Canonical says smartphone focus makes Ubuntu 13.04 more efficient
  • Shuttleworth 'Chillin' on Ubuntu 13.04
  • Full Circle Mag: LibO Edition, Part 2
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Linux Mint 18.1 Is The Best Mint Yet

The hardcore Linux geeks won’t read this article. They’ll skip right past it… They don’t like Linux Mint much. There’s a good reason for them not to; it’s not designed for them. Linux Mint is for folks who want a stable, elegant desktop operating system that they don’t want to have to constantly tinker with. Anyone who is into Linux will find Mint rather boring because it can get as close to the bleeding edge of computer technology. That said, most of those same hardcore geeks will privately tell you that they’ve put Linux Mint on their Mom’s computer and she just loves it. Linux Mint is great for Mom. It’s stable, offers everything she needs and its familiar UI is easy for Windows refugees to figure out. If you think of Arch Linux as a finicky, high-performance sports car then Linux Mint is a reliable station wagon. The kind of car your Mom would drive. Well, I have always liked station wagons myself and if you’ve read this far then I guess you do, too. A ride in a nice station wagon, loaded with creature comforts, cold blowing AC, and a good sound system can be very relaxing, indeed. Read more

Make Gnome 3 more accessible for everyday use

Gnome 3 is a desktop environment that was created to fix a problem that did not exist. Much like PulseAudio, Wayland and Systemd, it's there to give developers a job, while offering no clear benefit over the original problem. The Gnome 2 desktop was fast, lithe, simple, and elegant, and its replacement is none of that. Maybe the presentation layer is a little less busy and you can search a bit more quickly, but that's about as far as the list of advantages goes, which is a pretty grim result for five years of coding. Despite my reservation toward Gnome 3, I still find it to be a little bit more suitable for general consumption than in the past. Some of the silly early decisions have been largely reverted, and a wee bit more sane functionality added. Not enough. Which is why I'd like to take a moment or three to discuss some extra tweaks and changes you should add to this desktop environment to make it palatable. Read more

When to Use Which Debian Linux Repository

Nothing distinguishes the Debian Linux distribution so much as its system of package repositories. Originally organized into Stable, Testing, and Unstable, additional repositories have been added over the years, until today it takes more than a knowledge of a repository's name to understand how to use it efficiently and safely. Debian repositories are installed with a section called main that consists only of free software. However, by editing the file /etc/apt/sources.list, you can add contrib, which contains software that depends on proprietary software, and non-free, which contains proprietary software. Unless you choose to use only free software, contrib and non-free are especially useful for video and wireless drivers. You should also know that the three main repositories are named for characters from the Toy Story movies. Unstable is always called Sid, while the names of Testing and Stable change. When a new version of Debian is released, Testing becomes Stable, and the new version of Testing receives a name. These names are sometimes necessary for enabling a mirror site, but otherwise, ignoring these names gives you one less thing to remember. Read more

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