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Solus Is the First OS to Get Linux Kernel 4.1 LTS

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OS
Linux

The Solus operating system is not out just yet, but it has the honor of being the first one to get the new Linux kernel that was released today, 4.1.

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Solus Distro Is Getting Linux Kernel 4.0.5

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OS

The Solus operating system is still under development, but the first stable version should be out in a couple of months. The developers are working to implement the latest Linux kernel 4.0.5, which the most advanced version available right now.

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Update on Solus Project, One of the Most Interesting Upcoming Operating Systems

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OS

It's been quite a while since we got a substantial update for the Solus project, but the developers have kindly obliged, and they have shared the progress they made with the community.

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elementary OS Drops Sourceforge Hosting

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OS

Sourceforge currently has some big problems and many projects have decided to change their hosting providers. The service has been accused of infusing some Windows executables with Adware and things just got worse from there. elementary OS devs have decided that it's a good time to move on from Sourceforge as well.

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Also: elementary OS' File Manager Receives over 20 Bugfixes, New Open File Dialog

Voyager X8 Is an Interesting and Fast OS Based on Debian 8.1 and Xfce 4.12

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OS
Debian

Voyager X8 is a new Linux distribution based on Debian 8.1 "Jessie", and it uses the Xfce 4.12 desktop environment. The developers have integrated a large number of apps, and they've also made sure that it runs on systems with UEFI.

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3DPrinterOS Goes Open Source for Their Cloud Client

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OS
OSS

If you’re that kind of development monster, you can now find the source code for the cloud client here on GitHub.

This cloud client already sports support for the majority of desktop 3D printers, and through the GNU Affero General Public License, it’s being shared.

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Dell Brings Pluribus Network Linux OS to Open Switches

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OS
Linux

Dell is adding Pluribus Networks' new Linux-based network operating system to the growing list of third-party software that can run on its portfolio of open network switches.
The two companies announced June 11 that Pluribus will port its Open Netvisor Linux OS onto Dell's family of Open Networking 10G/40G switches, including the S6000-ON and S4048-ON. Pluribus, which targets its Netvisor operating system at cloud service providers, joins other network software vendors—such as Cumulus Networks (Linux-based OS), Midokura (network virtualization software) and Big Switch Networks (SDN platform)—to bring its software to Dell's Open Networking switches.

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What's New in MATE 1.10

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OS

The MATE desktop environment is getting a major update, and it will land soon in repositories everywhere. We take a closer at what's new with MATE 1.10 to see what the features to be implemented are.

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Q4OS 1.2.3 Is a Windows Look-Alike Based on Debian 8.1 - Screenshot Tour

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OS
Debian

Q4OS is a Linux distribution based on Debian that aims to provide users with a desktop experience that is similar to the one found on older Windows systems. The developers have finally moved passed the dreaded 1.x version, and they have upgraded their systems once more.

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Chromixium 1.1 Available for Download, Chrome OS-like Distro Based on Ubuntu 14.04.2 LTS

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OS
Ubuntu

The developers behind that well-known Chromixium distribution derived from the world's most popular free operating system, Ubuntu, and designed from the ground up to look like Google's Chrome OS reached version 1.1 today, June 4.

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More in Tux Machines

Mint 18 Released, No GUI Please, Atomic Host 7.2.5

Today in Linux news, the Red Hat announcements kept on coming including the release of Red Hat Atomic Host 7.2.5. Elsewhere, Mint 18 in Cinnamon and MATE flavors was announced by Clement Lefebvre as promised. Bryan Lunduke just finished up 10 days using only a Linux terminal saying it "was too painful" and Eric Grevstad said using Linux and LibreOffice will change your life. Read more

July 2016 issue of The PCLinuxOS Magazine released

The PCLinuxOS Magazine staff is pleased to announce the release of the July 2016 issue. With the exception of a brief period in 2009, The PCLinuxOS Magazine has been published on a monthly basis since September, 2006. The PCLinuxOS Magazine is a product of the PCLinuxOS community, published by volunteers from the community. The magazine is lead by Paul Arnote, Chief Editor, and Assistant Editor Meemaw. The PCLinuxOS Magazine is released under the Creative Commons Attribution- NonCommercial-Share-Alike 3.0 Unported license, and some rights are reserved. In the July 2016 issue: * Seven Years Later: A Look Back * Installing A Seeburg 1000 On PCLinuxOS * ms_meme's Nook: Anytime * PCLinuxOS Family Member Spotlight: tuxlink * GIMP Tutorial: Engraved Text * Game Zone: Funklift * PCLinuxOS Recipe Corner * Tip Top Tips: A Simple HTTP Server * PCLinuxOS Puzzled Partitions * And much more inside! This month’s magazine cover image was designed by Meemaw. Download the PDF (8.3 MB) http://pclosmag.com/download.php?f=2016-07.pdf Download the EPUB Version (6.6 MB) http://pclosmag.com/download.php?f=201607epub.epub Download the MOBI Version (7.6 MB) http://pclosmag.com/download.php?f=201607mobi.mobi Visit the HTML Version http://pclosmag.com/html/enter.html

4MLinux 18.0 Distro Released with Support for LibreOffice 5.2, Thunderbird 45.1

4MLinux developer Zbigniew Konojacki has just informed Softpedia today, July 1, 2016, about the immediate availability for download of the final release of the 4MLinux 18.0 operating system. Read more

GNU/Linux Leftovers

  • Not Love
    I had seen GNU/Linux once before in my life. At a previous school, the husband of one of the teachers installed it on a PC in my presence. He couldn’t get it working…. Still, I read that GNU/Linux did not crash. I needed that. I was willing to make the effort to download and install GNU/Linux if I could have only that. Our Internet connection was a few KB/s on dial-up… I spent two weekends and five evenings downloading an .iso CD-image with FileZilla or something on a Mac in the lab. I had never burned a CD before but tried once copying the file to the CD. That wouldn’t boot. I discovered CD imaging… So, on the second try, I had a CD that would boot on the machines. I first did one machine and it wouldn’t start X. Having never seen X before, this was a problem but it turned out all I needed was the scanning frequencies for the CRT in a configuration file. Google helped me find those for each of my five different kinds of monitors. Suddenly, the PCs were useful with GNU/Linux.
  • Linux Under the Hood: Silence of the RAM
    Now that I see the events of the last week chronicled clearly in front of my very eyes, maybe the disparaging old junk man was right after all. I’m shameless enough to admit my own idiocy as long as it leads to learning from my mistakes. Maybe Linux isn’t rocket science, but installing RAM was sure beginning to feel like it.
  • Check out our new issue plus win an ebook bundle!
  • 30 days in a terminal: Day 10 — The experiment is over
    When I set out to spend 30 days living entirely in a Linux terminal, I knew there was a distinct possibility I would fail utterly. I mean, 30 days? No GUI software? No Xorg? Just describing it sounds like torture. And torture it was. Mostly. Some moments, though, were pretty damned amazing. Not amazing enough to help me reach my 30-day goal, mind you. I fell short—only making it to day 10.
  • Bad Voltage Episode 70 Has Been Released: Delicious Amorphous Tech Bubble
  • Tokyo: Automotive Linux Summit
    Engineers will gather in Tokyo July 13-14 for the annual Automotive Linux Summit, a conference where auto-industry stakeholders discuss the adoption of an open-source Linux-based platform for in-vehicle infotainment. The two-day summit brings together automotive systems engineers, Linux experts, developers and other players.
  • Oxenfree, an adventure game with supernatural elements, available on Linux
    This well-received indie title has been ported over to Linux. Combining plenty of elements of 80s teen movies and packaging them in a polished adventure, Oxenfree may be worth checking out if you’re a fan of adventure games.
  • Space station management game, The Spatials: Galactology, is confirmed to be coming for Linux
    This is an expanded and reimagined version of the management sim, The Spatials. It’s yet to be released but the developers have confirmed that a Linux version is in the works.
  • Red Hat Storage VP sees different uses for Ceph, Gluster
    Red Hat Storage showed off updates to its Ceph and Gluster software and laid out its strategy for working with containers at this week’s Red Hat Summit in San Francisco.