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News

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

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter Issue 282
  • Mageia 3 Alpha 1 brings /usr/ merge
  • The Limits of Open Source
  • Game engine Torque 3D will soon be free, open source
  • Valve Shows Off Steam's Big Picture
  • Lots of LUV on Software Freedom Day
  • The Gnome Desktop and Beyond
  • The Linux Setup - Jayson Rowe of Fedora
  • New Firefox OS Screenshots
  • Mandriva releases Mandriva Class
  • Our first UEFI challenge
  • Edgy penguins test-fly Ubuntu's Quantal Quetzal
  • Playing with Gnome Boxes Beta in Mageia Alpha
  • Ubuntu Reaches 220,000 PCs in Schools in Spain
  • Making Lists in Scribus
  • OpenSUSE: Not Everyone Likes SystemD

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • DraftSight - Free CAD software, review and tour
  • Why I don’t like game rendering performance benchmarks
  • Gnome Shell 3.6 beta on Ubuntu – first impressions
  • More Unity Engine Games are Coming to Linux
  • Cleopix: A Simple Screenshot Tool for Ubuntu
  • Raspberry Pi manufacturing comes home to UK
  • Vim is a usability nightmare
  • Enough with the command line. Say hello to MSS 2.
  • FLOSS Weekly 225
  • openSUSE 12.2 Review | LAS | s23e06

today's highlights:

Filed under
News
  • DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 472
  • Debian Project News - September 3rd
  • Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter Issue 281
  • Firefox OS Marketplace leaks
  • Torvalds on the Linux desktop's popularity problems
  • war in the Linux world
  • Installing Software on Ubuntu Linux
  • Linux From Scratch 7.2 relies on latest GCC

today's odds & ends:

Filed under
News
  • Torvalds pours scorn on De Icaza's desktop claims
  • Fedora + Cinnamon - Second attempt, great success!
  • How to create a simple text image with Imagemagick
  • Vote for Linux Games on Steam Greenlight
  • Zorin OS 6 Educational
  • Zorin OS 6.1 "Lite" Review
  • Libre Office in GTK3 and Wayland
  • The Future is Forever
  • Valve's Full Linux Push Talked About For February
  • Tips and tricks: watch and cat
  • Preview of ROSA Desktop 2012
  • Trisquel GNU/Linux Review | LAS | s23e05

some more leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Things to do after installing Debian Wheezy
  • Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter Issue 280
  • Ubuntu to drop alternate installer
  • Best Linux Applications For Learning Foreign Languages
  • Group Layers in the GIMP
  • NVIDIA To Discontinue Linux Support For Some GPUs
  • Linux Outlaws 274
  • Get Your Ph.D. Project Included In The Linux Kernel
  • Emmabuntus 2.1.01 Review
  • Slackware 14.0 RC4 Announced

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Vector graphics shoot-out: Illustrator v open-source
  • Does Windows 8 belong on older PCs?
  • Building A Linux Distribution From Scratch | Interview
  • 20 Most Exciting Linux Games for 2012
  • Ubuntu 12.10 Alpha 3 (Report #1), (Report #2)
  • Edubuntu 12.04: Let’s Learn It!
  • Can Linux Succeed As A First-Rate Gaming Platform?
  • Kubuntu 12.04 - Two months later
  • Gnome 3.8: Fallback Mode?
  • Taking a peek at some Open Source software for writers
  • Stephen Fry: “I Use Ubuntu”

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Renaming multiple files in Linux
  • Controlling Privacy Setting in Ubuntu with Gnome Activity Log Manager
  • KDE News (dot.kde.org) undergoes major upgrade
  • Going Linux Aug 20: #181 Avoiding Windows 8

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Let's Play: Darwinia
  • Time to rely less on MySQL?
  • Linux Mint: From scratch - part VI
  • Pardus ANKA?
  • Canonical Comments On The Unity 2D Defenestration
  • New Ubuntu One Incentive Gives Twice!
  • How to Create Virtual Machines in Ubuntu

some leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Firefox Competitive Strategy Must Focus On Privacy
  • Tesla CTO Talks Model S, Batteries and In-car Linux
  • Using Open Source to Virtualize Old (Ancient) PCs
  • Pinta: Painting Made Simple
  • CAOS Theory Podcast 2012.08.17
  • Debian Lenny: Installing software after End of Life
  • Jovovich reveals the new Gnome in its 15th birthday
  • Power Saving Schema For The Linux Kernel Scheduler
  • Open Source Is Becoming a Military Necessity
  • What Carmack actually said about Linux
  • Quick introduction to SUID
  • Download Windows 8 Enterprise 90-day trial
  • Set A Live Wallpaper In Ubuntu With Slidewall
  • Mozilla Firefox Release Schedule
  • Linux Action Faux | FauxShow 103
  • Dual Boot Linux on Your Mac and Take Back Your Powerhouse
  • GCC shifts internal focus to C++
  • Gnome3 porting to FreeBSD
  • Log Linux IPTables Firewall Dropped Packets to a Log File
  • Gabe Newell: Steam Linux Beta Coming Soon
  • Debian and I
  • Linux Journal's 2012 Readers' Choice Awards Survey
  • Gentoo-Fu: Building KDE branches
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today's howtos

6-Way Enterprise Focused Linux Distribution Comparison With An Intel Core i9, Dual Xeon Gold Systems

Here's our latest Linux distribution comparison with this time looking at the out-of-the-box performance of six Linux distributions while running a range of enterprise/workstation-focused benchmarks while using two systems. One system is a high-end Core i9 7980XE desktop system and the other a Tyan 1U Xeon Scalable server with dual Xeon Gold 6138 processors. Read more

Security: FOSS Versus Windows

Linux/Android hacker SBC with hexa-core Rockchip SoC debuts at $75

The Vamrs “RK3399 Sapphire” SBC is on sale for $75, or $349 for a full kit. Vamrs is also prepping an RK3399-based “Rock960” 96Boards SBC. Rockchip’s RK3399 is one of the most powerful ARM-based system-on-chips available on hacker boards, featuring two server-class Cortex-A72 cores clocked to up to 2.0GHz, as well as four Cortex-A53 at up to 1.42GHz and a quad-core Mali-T864 GPU. The hexa-core SoC has appeared on T-Firefly’s Firefly-RK3399 SBC and RK3399 Coreboard computer-on-module, as well as Videostrong’s VS-RD-RK3399 SBC and Theobroma’s RK3399-Q7 Qseven module. Now we have a new contender: Shenzhen based Vamrs, which built the limited edition Rockchip RK3399 Sapphire SBC as the official RK3399 dev board for Rockchip, is now re-launching the board, which features a 40-pin Raspberry Pi compatible connector, with “many in stock” for a discounted price of $75. Read more