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Red Hat

Goodbye, Yum?

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Red Hat
  • Fedora's Yum Could Soon See Retirement

    With the DNF package manager working out well on recent Fedora releases, Yum could soon see retirement on the Fedora front.

    Yum, of course, is still widely used by Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 but on the Fedora side, they are looking at formally retiring yum come Fedora 28~29.

  • RFC: retiring yum

Introduction to Fedora-Based Qubes OS and Other Red Hat-Related News

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Red Hat and Fedora News

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Red Hat Business News

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Red Hat and Fedora News

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Red Hat and Fedora: Intermountain Healthcare, Narendra Gupta as Chairman and More

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  • How a leader can move forward without consensus
  • Intermountain begins shift to open IT platform

    Salt Lake City-based Intermountain Healthcare has begun the work of replacing its proprietary platform to an open one. The goal is to create a modern IT environment across the 22-hospital systems, which also includes 180 clinics and 1,500 physicians.

    Intermountain is using Red Hat platforms to transform its existing infrastructure by replacing legacy tools and migrating services from a proprietary platform to an open source Red Hat stack.

  • Red Hat (RHT) Names Narendra Gupta as Chairman
  • Red Hat Appoints Narendra Gupta as New Chairman of the Board [Ed: as above]

    Gupta co-founded Integrated Systems Inc. (ISI) in 1980 to develop products for embedded software development. He served as ISI’s president and CEO from founding until 1994 and as chairman until 2000 when ISI merged with Wind River Systems, Inc., a provider of device software optimization solutions. Gupta served as Wind River's vice chairman from 2000 until its acquisition by Intel in 2009. He currently serves on the board of trustees of the California Institute of Technology, the advisory board of Asia Society Northern California, and on the boards of several privately held companies.

  • Red Hat, Inc. (RHT) stock market shares of $105.59
  • GSoC: Final Report

    This is the final report of my work on Google Summer of Code program. My name is David Carlos and I am a Brazilian software engineering student, at University of Brasilia. I already work as programmer, and really love what I do for a living. When I am not working I am with my family and friends, enjoying good beer and listening to the best Brazilian music style, Samba.

    [...]

    Static analyzers are computer programs that analyze other computer programs. This is generally done by checking source code through static analysis methods. This is a good means to support software assurance, since static analysis can in theory enumerate all possible interactions in a program, having the potential to find rare occurrences that would be harder to find with automated testing.

    kiskadee is a system designed to support continuous static analysis in software repositories using different static analyzers and to store this information in a database. Based on such database information, kiskadee will rank warnings reported by the different static analyzers, where warnings with the highest rank are more likely to indicate real and more critical software flaws, while warnings with the lowest rank are more likely to be false positives. In this context, a warning is a single issue produced by a static analyzer. Finally, kiskadee maps software flaws inserted in specific software versions, providing developers with a relatively small list of warnings to be investigated in a suggested order.

  • Fedora 26 - the MuseScore software.

SUSE Vs Funny People Wearing Red Hats

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SUSE

Watching this video from SUSE, you might be excused for thinking you’re watching a trailer for a new Netflix original which looks suspiciously like “Game of Thrones.” To paraphrase an old Dodge commercial: “You can tell they’re bad guys because they all wear Red Hats.”

Read more

Fedora and Flock: New Fedora 26 ISOs, Fedora 28 Plan, Fedora in EuroPython, Delta, and Flock interviews

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  • Red Hat wants to make cold-shouldered OpenStack red hot
    At OpenStack Summit in Boston last May, some speculated that the event might be the last gasp for OpenStack — an open-source platform for cloud computing and infrastructure-as-service. Granted, OpenStack was one of the less hyped open-source projects of the past year. But renewed community and end-user interest is breathing fresh life into the platform, according to Rob Young (pictured), senior manager of virtualization product and strategy at Red Hat Inc. Telcos and others are adopting OpenStack “because of the simplification of what was once complex, but also in the cost savings that can be realized by managing your own cloud within a hybrid cloud environment,” Young said.
  • Improved multimedia support with Pipewire in Fedora 27
    Pipewire — a new project of underlying Linux infrastructure to handle multimedia better — has just been officially launched. The project’s main goal is to improve the handling of both audio and video. Additionally, Pipewire introduces a security model to allow easy interaction with multimedia devices from containerized and sandboxed applications, i.e. Flatpak apps.
  • Architecting the future with abstractions and metadata
    The modern data center is built on abstractions, with Docker, Kubernetes, and OpenShift leading the way.

Games: Racing Games, Steam, SteamWorld Dig 2, XCOM 2: War of the Chosen

Software: DNS Checkers, Alternatives to Adobe Software, Fake Hollywood Hacker Terminal and More