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today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
HowTos
  • Ultimate Edition 3.0 "Gamers" Released
  • Installing Linux on a 386 laptop
  • Superdrug takes out common cold, other viruses
  • awesome Linux cheat sheet
  • Cardinal Quest
  • How eBay Leveraged Open Source to Streamline Transaction Processing
  • I installed sabayon 6 what now?
  • High-calibre ebook management
  • Software RAID in Linux – a small tutorial

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Unity Update Part 2: Music Lens, Indicator Changes And More
  • Does linux Need Defrag?
  • FreeCAD – Free 3d CAD application for Linux
  • Interactive SVG Mockups with Inkscape & Javascript
  • Spending Money: VMWare
  • Plasma Active, the stage is yours
  • QEMU 0.15 Brings Several New Features
  • Kate Turning 10 Years Old
  • Novell and Nortel Patent Sales Boost Linux Group Membership
  • The IBM PC is 30 today
  • Helena The 3rd Video Review and Updates
  • Thursday in Fedora
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 415

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • GNOME 3
  • GNU Xnee 3.10 (‘Heron’) released
  • The “App Model” and the Web
  • Dragonplayer - Simple video player
  • BEEP-Game Review and Gameolith
  • plasma active & contour demo
  • A selection of photographs from some of RMS's past events
  • Linux 3.x Matures as GNOME Fork Calls 'Grow'
  • Wallpapers from... heaven?
  • Wednesday in Fedora
  • It works: Plasma now looks up missing components through PackageKit
  • BSDanywhere: time machine
  • FLOSS Weekly 177: Delta3D

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Color It By Numbers – Flowers, Released
  • Everything is a Compiler
  • 42 percent of PCs will be running Windows 7 by year-end
  • LF Announces Linux Training Scholarship Recipients
  • Broadcom, Dell, Linux 3.0
  • Computer: How far is it to the next good interface?
  • Using a single database for KDE programs
  • .exe file on Linux
  • But wait, there’s more
  • Toasters and Pants at Day Three of Desktop Summit 2011
  • Red Hat's Most Serious Flaw Types for 2010
  • desktop summit thoughts
  • Let’s do the Time Warp… Again! [Achron]
  • OpenSuse 11.4 Woes
  • On WebKit and WebKit2

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Five awesome new themes for your gnome shell
  • Samsung Remove Ubuntu Logo From Galaxy Ad
  • TRAUMA Has Been Released
  • MariaDB Crash Course released
  • KDE World Domination
  • OSCON Round-up
  • Answering critics on Linux configuration anarchy
  • Anybody got sgv, StarDraw 2.0 examples with text?
  • How to piss off a Linux kernel subsystem maintainer - part 6
  • Thoughts on FOSS Advocates
  • Get the branding: Unofficial KDE abbreviations list
  • Firefox Extension for Anonymous Browsing Hits Version 1.0
  • Day Two at Desktop Summit 2011
  • Favorite Terminal Emulators
  • Scoregasm comes to linux
  • Monday in Fedora
  • Feature preview of Fedora 16 installer
  • Some Desktop Summit videos
  • What Would Linus Do About GNOME 3? (blog safari)
  • Linux Outlaws 222 - Don't Be Harshin' Our Mellow

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
HowTos
  • 3D Puzzle Game 'Cubosphere' Beta Released for Linux
  • install rpm packages on other pc w/o net connection
  • Minitube 1.5 to the rescue
  • Linux Action Show s18e01: Great Linux Games
  • Mixing Debian testing and unstable packages
  • A Surprisingly Easy Tip for Upgrading Ubuntu
  • 3 Linux Apps for Converting Videos
  • Japanese in PCLinuxOS? Of course!
  • Ubuntu Membership & Tips for Applicants
  • Linux Mint: An updating tip
  • add contrib and non-free repository in Debian GNU/Linux
  • [How To] Make A Minimal-looking Narwhal Desktop

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • The 5 Worst Videos on YouTube
  • Mandriva 2011 with kernel 3.0
  • RAW image processing with digikam
  • Contributions of Non-Technical People
  • Raspberry Pi Interview With Eben Upton
  • Record of KDE Donations complete
  • Bash, special parameters by examples
  • Ubuntu Photography Guidelines

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Disney to Produce Penguin Film… Called ‘Tux’
  • Recycle's Friend, Reuse
  • Sourceforge Code of Conduct and Community Contributed Docs
  • Gtk module in Vala for the onscreen positioning code
  • A Guide to Open Source Licensing
  • openSUSE Factory Progress 2011-08-05
  • Open Source Meets Systems Management
  • Rugged Individualism, Community, and Templating Systems
  • Does open source need corporate backing to succeed?
  • Going Linux Aug 05: #146 Listener Feedback
  • EU-law on re-use of public sector data may include source code
  • Atom Zombie Smasher has added to The Humble Indie Bundle #3
  • CAOS Theory Podcast 2011.08.05
  • Open Embedded: An alternative way to build embedded Linux distributions
  • BR: Government signs up to develop OpenOffice and LibreOffice
  • Is Google too big to get anything done?

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Why I returned my iPad
  • Making mountains out of molehills (DMB)
  • My View of Fedora 15
  • How is booting into runlevel 1 different from single user boots?
  • Approaching the desktop summit
  • Extending our Reach: Many Layers of User Sovereignty
  • And we are back: Mono 2.10.3
  • Red Hat Certifies 400 Virtualization Professionals
  • X.Org Server 1.11 RC2 Is Released
  • In Search Of... A Few Good Developers
  • RapidDisk, A New Linux RAM Disk Kernel Module
  • Android Is the Least Open of the Open Source Platforms
  • An Open Source Gorilla In The Mists
  • $199 Asus X101 targets Linux tablet alternative
  • Linux Outlaws 221 - My Internal DNS
  • Linux Crazy Podcast 90 Interview with Jane Trembath
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 414
  • TuxRadar Podcast Season 3 Episode 15

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • KVM Virtualization: Ready for the Desktop?
  • Windows is Dying… and so are Macintosh and Linux
  • openSUSE ambassadors keep rocking…
  • Linux Australia sorts out finances, keeps membership free
  • IE User Stupidy Study a Hoax
  • Red Hat completes 10 years of Linux Kernel Leadership
  • 5 great uses for your old Windows computer
  • Unity Facebook App Adds Muti-photo Uploads and Easier Installation
  • Free Software for Little People: Interview
  • Ubuntu IVI Remix receives GENIVI Alliance Complaince Approval
  • New game titles in the Ubuntu Software Center
  • BSD Magazine August Issue Ready
  • FLOSS Weekly 176: Colin Percival
  • Linux Basement - Episode 70 - Google+ or Minus
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More in Tux Machines

Leftovers: OSS

  • Top 4 CDN services for hosting open source libraries
    A CDN, or content delivery network, is a network of strategically placed servers located around the world used for the purpose of delivering files faster to users. A traditional CDN will allow you to accelerate your website's images, CSS files, JS files, and any other piece of static content. This allows website owners to accelerate all of their own content as well as provide them with additional features and configuration options. These premium services typically require payment based on the amount of bandwidth a project uses. However, if your project doesn't justify the cost of implementing a traditional CDN, the use of an open source CDN may be more suitable. Typically, these types of CDNs allow you to link to popular web-based libraries (CSS/JS frameworks, for example), which are then delivered to your web visitors from the free CDN's servers. Although CDN services for open source libraries do not allow you to upload your own content to their servers, they can help you accelerate libraries globally and improve your website's redundancy.
  • Users stand up, speak out, and deliver data on OpenStack growth
    Last week, the OpenStack Foundation announced the results of its ninth user survey. OpenStack users responded in record-breaking numbers to participate, and their voices as revealed in the data tell the real story of OpenStack. The OpenStack community is growing, thriving with new users, deployments, code contributions, and collaborations, all on the rise. User diversity is expanding across geographies and organizational sizes. And OpenStack's ability to integrate with innovative technologies is paving the way for advancements not even dreamed of just five years ago.
  • How to get started learning to program

Huawei, Google supercharge Android with new Raspberry Pi-like board

Prepare to run Android at blazing fast speeds on a new Raspberry Pi-like computer developed by Huawei. Huawei's HiKey 960 computer board is priced at US$239 but has some of the latest CPU and GPU technologies. Google, ARM, Huawei, Archermind, and LeMaker all played roles in developing the board. The HiKey 960 is meant to be a go-to PC for Android or a tool to develop software and drivers for the OS. The board development was backed by Linaro, an organization that develops software packages for the Android OS and ARM architecture. Read more

Debian Derivatives: Q4OS and Devuan

  • Debian-Based Q4OS 1.8.4 Operating System Lets Users Select Alternative Desktops
    Today, April 26, 2017, the developers behind the Debian-based Q4OS GNU/Linux distribution announced the release of the fourth stability and security update of the Q4OS 1.8 "Orion" series. Q4OS 1.8.4 comes almost two months after the release of the previous point release, and besides incorporating all the security patches backported from the upstream repositories of the Debian GNU/Linux 8 "Jessie" operating system series, it adds an exciting new feature, namely the integration of alternative desktop environments.
  • Which is Free, Which is Open … [Also]

    Devuan and Debian need not defer to the Open Source Initiative regarding what is Open Source, since the OSI is just using Debian's Free Software Guidelines. Debian's Free Software Guidelines are a definition of Free Software, not specifically Open Source. At the time they were created, RMS personally approved of them as "a good definition of Free Software".

Leftovers: Software

  • Luminance HDR 2.5.0 Released, Here’s How to Install it on Ubuntu
    Luminance HDR is an open-source tool that lets you create and edit high-dynamic-range images (HDR) on Linux, Windows and macOS. The app recently got its first major update in several years and I figured it was something a few of you might wanna know about (and hey, we’ve featured a couple of other photography tools recently).
  • SMPlayer 17.4.2 Open-Source Media Player Supports MPlayer's ffhevcvdpau Decoder
    A new stable update of the open-source and cross-platform SMPlayer media player was announced recently, versioned 17.4.2, for all supported operating systems, including GNU/Linux and Microsoft Windows. SMPlayer 17.4.2 is now the latest stable release of the popular media player applications, and it looks like it ships with various exciting improvements and new features. One of these is support for using the ffhevcvdpau decoder from the MPlayer project, but only on Linux-based operating systems.
  • Gyazo – An Easy Way to Capture Screenshots, GIFs and Save Websites
    Gyazo is a screen capturing application with which you can quickly take quality shots of your screen and also create GIFs on the fly with a simple click. It is as simple to use as another screen capture tool we wrote on earlier, Peek, but Gyazo seems to have an edge in terms of functionality, customizability, and extension; at least, for now.
  • The many ways of running firefox on OpenBSD

    Maybe i haven't talked about it enough on the lists, but since i've been maintaining the various mozillas in the portstree (cvs log says i started around firefox 3.6.something... 7 years ago. *sigh*) a lot of things changed, so i wanted take the 6.1 release as an occasion to sum up the various ways one could run which version of which firefox on which version of OpenBSD.