Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

News

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
HowTos
  • How to install .tar.gz and other tarball files in Linux
  • Getting rid of a Dropbox error message
  • Infor gets into bed with Red Hat
  • Display Management in KDE
  • Setting up MySQL on Sabayon Linux
  • View Your Raspberry Pi's Stats with the Raspberry Pi Sysinfo Script
  • KDE Plasma Does Gestures Globally

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Fix "Improved" Saving Functionality in GIMP 2.8
  • Cuckoo Alarm Clock
  • 9 things to consider while migrating from Windows to Linux
  • The Document Foundation Turns Two
  • New Document Foundation Committee Members Chosen
  • Outlining in LibreOffice Writer
  • 4 games added to the Humble Indie Bundle 6
  • Source – Not Just A Game Engine
  • Reiser4 File-System Comes To Linux 3.5 Kernel
  • Upgrading to openSUSE 12.2
  • The Linux Setup - Emmanuel Revah
  • Linux Event TV: One-on-One with Open Source Visionaries
  • Oracle Claims MySQL IS Safe With Them
  • Now is a good time to be part of the future of MariaDB
  • Which Linux board would you use to create your next project?
  • Announcing My New Powered-by-Perl Projects
  • TuxRadar: Podcast Season 4 Episode 18
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 472

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Linux-based Tizen mobile platform LIVES!
  • Mozilla shares an in-depth look at their OS design philosophy
  • NVIDIA 304.51 Linux Graphics Driver Released
  • To Master Tech You Must Master Software -- And Open Source
  • GStreamer 1.0 out now
  • How kiwi can help to cleanup your system
  • New Blender Movie: Tears of Steel

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Manjaro Linux 0.8.1 XFCE Review: Looks Awesome!
  • openSUSE Summit 2012, SUSE’s Coming Out Party
  • Interview With XFCE’s Nick Schermer
  • After 11 Years of Development, 'Cortex Command' is Nearing Final Release
  • Pimp Your Penguin | LAS | s23e08
  • CrunchBang 'Waldorf' R20120806 - What a Shame
  • Fedora gamers rejoice…with Mumble!
  • NVIDIA's Driver May Support Wayland Eventually
  • Unusual commands in linux : pv

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Editor Magic: emacs, vim, acme and the return key
  • How To Evaluate Open Source Software
  • LVM Root Disk
  • The Future Of OpenGL On Linux Looks Better
  • From My Linux Soapbox!
  • How to use Inkscape to print 3D

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • A real update on the progress of Wayland in KWin and KDE
  • GCC 4.7.2 Compiler Released
  • 3D Game 'AirBuccaneers HD' Coming to Linux
  • Join the FSF and friends in updating the FSD
  • UEFI Bootkits
  • Red Hat's Growth Expected To Continue In Q2
  • tail: inotify cannot be used, reverting to polling
  • First Firefox Phone Will Launch In A Few Months
  • Breaking out the Raspberry Pi
  • Create shared space for your multi-boot system
  • Checking your spelling at the command line
  • Meet the GIMP: Episode 185
  • Linux Outlaws 277 – Digital Originals
  • Going Linux Sep 19: #184 Computer America #54
  • Going Linux Sep 20: #185 What Price Freedom?

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Slackware 14 Almost Ready To Go
  • New Unity Features will Generate Affiliate Revenue for Ubuntu
  • The Linux Sysadmin's Toolkit
  • What's happening at Red Hat?
  • Why the Linux Foundation Works (and Why the OSDL Failed)
  • Fedora 18 and Firewalld
  • Best possible way to Systemd's transition from /lib to usr/lib on Arch Linux
  • Structured Exceptions for Perl 5
  • great service for Fedora and Humble Bundle
  • remove Ubuntu Deja-dup backup software
  • FLOSS Weekly 227
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 471

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Big distributions, little RAM 5
  • Netflix: ‘No Change in our plans for Linux
  • Ubuntu 11.04 reaches end-of-life on October 28
  • A Messaging Hub
  • Cinnamon 1.6 in Romeo
  • Best Open Source Games
  • Set up a home linux server for $30 with PogoPlug
  • Upcoming Features of GNOME 3.8
  • Ten things I wish I knew earlier about the Linux command line
  • Wait and watch on systemd
  • live-fat-stick
  • The Linux Setup - NuxRo, Stella GNU/Linux
  • blackPanther OS - A nice-looking distribution
  • Mosh: Shell for Users on the Move
  • A look at Gnome 3.6 beta
  • A Game Built On The Enlightenment Foundation Libraries
  • FLOSS Weekly 226

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Parted Magic Team Releases 2012_09_12
  • Build Your Own Personal Linux Distro
  • The RedMonk Programming Language Rankings: September 2012
  • We are almost there: Web in 3.6.0
  • How To Make Your Raspberry Pi Into a Home Theater System
  • Nouveau Releases New Driver With PRIME Support
  • 7 tips for dual-booting Linux distributions and Windows
  • Creating better art for open source games
  • Secure Your Network With pfSense
  • NVIDIA Puts Out A New Driver Pre-Release (304.48)

few odds & ends:

Filed under
News
  • How to set Password in Raspberry Pi (Raspbian)
  • All wrapped up in Python's embrace
  • 3 Free Alternatives To Nero For Ubuntu
  • NVIDIA Announces New Legacy Linux Support
Syndicate content

More in Tux Machines

GIMP Roadmap

  • GIMP's Progress In 2016, What's Ahead For 2017
    GIMP contributor Alexandre Prokoudine published a lengthy blog post today looking back at what were the accomplishments for this open-source image manipulation program in 2016 and some of what's ahead for the program this year. [...] Among the work still being done before GIMP 2.10 is released includes cleaning up libgimp, changing linear/gamma-corrected workflows, and 16/32-bit per color channel support, a new color management implementation, and more. GIMP 2.10 will hopefully ship later in 2017.
  • How To Install The Latest GIMP 2.9 Development Build on Ubuntu
  • What To Expect In GIMP 2.10
    The GIMP is our favorite image editing app for Linux, and this year it’s set to get even better. The development team behind the hugely popular open-source project this week shared word about ‘what’s next for GIMP‘ in 2017.

Linux 4.10-rc4

  • Linux 4.10-rc4
    Things are still looking fairly normal, and this is the usual weekly Sunday rc release. We're up to rc4, and people are clearly starting to find the regressions. Good, good. it's a slightly more random collection of fixes from last week: the bulk of it is still drivers (gpu, net, sound, usb stand out), and there's the usual architecture work (but mostly just x86 this time around), but there's a fair amount of fixes all over. Filesystems (xfs, btrfs, some core vfs), tooling (mostly perf), core mm, networking etc etc. This is also the point where I start hoping that the rc's start shrinking. We'll see how the tiny rc2 affects things - this may technically be rc4, but with that one almost dead week, it feels like rc3. But I'm crossing my fingers that we'll have less next week. Regardless, go out and test. This was not a huge merge window, I think we're in pretty good shape for people to dive in.. Linus
  • Linux 4.10-rc4 Kernel Released
    The fourth weekly test release of the Linux 4.10 kernel is now available. For those not up to speed on Linux 4.10, see our Linux 4.10 feature overview. There is a lot of great work included like Nouveau atomic mode-setting, Nouveau boost support, AMD Zen/Ryzen work, new ARM board/platform support, EXT4/XFS DAX iomap support, ATA command priority support, Intel Turbo Boost Max 3.0, and much more.
  • Linus Torvalds Announces Fourth Linux 4.10 Kernel Release Candidate, Get It Now
    It's Sunday evening, again, and Linus Torvalds just made his weekly announcement to inform the community about the immediate availability for download of a new Release Candidate of the upcoming Linux 4.10 kernel. One more week has passed in our lives, but the development of the Linux kernel never stops, and we're now seeing the release of fourth RC (Release Candidate) build of Linux kernel 4.10, which appears to be fairly normal, yet again, bringing only a collection of assorted bug fixes and improvements from last week.

Android Leftovers

Debian from 10,000 feet and First Release Candidate of Installer

  • Debian from 10,000 feet
    Many of you are big fans of S.W.O.T analysis, I am sure of that! :-) Technical competence is our strongest suit, but we have reached a size and sphere of influence which requires an increase in organisation. We all love our project and want to make sure Debian still shines in the next decades (and centuries!). One way to secure that goal is to identify elements/events/things which could put that goal at risk. To this end, we've organized a short S.W.O.T analysis session at DebConf16. Minutes of the meeting can be found here. I believe it is an interesting read and is useful for Debian old-timers as well as newcomers. It helps to convey a better understanding of the project's status. For each item, we've tried to identify an action.
  • Debian Outs First Release Candidate of Debian GNU/Linux 9 "Stretch" Installer
    Work on the upcoming Debian GNU/Linux 9 "Stretch" operating system is ongoing, and Debian Project's Cyril Brulebois announced today the availability of the first Release Candidate of the Debian Installer for Stretch. A lot of things have been implemented since the eight, and last Alpha development release of the Debian Stretch Installer, but the most important changes outlined in the announcement for the RC1 build are the revert of the switch to merged-/usr as default setting for debootstrap and disablement of Debian Pure Blends support.
  • Debian Installer Stretch RC 1 release
    The Debian Installer team[1] is pleased to announce the first release candidate of the installer for Debian 9 "Stretch".
  • Debian Installer Stretch RC 1 Arrives, The /usr Merge Has Been Postponed
    The Debian Installer is getting ready for the 9.0 "Stretch" release.