darkduck.com: I had heard of this Linux distribution a long time ago. Different readers who commented on my blog mentioned it. But I continued postponing a review of it all for a long time. The time has come.
h-online.com: With the merger of the first changes into Linux 3.3, the number of lines of kernel source code has passed through the 15 million mark. Maintenance of Linux 2.6.32 is set to end in one month's time, while Linux 3.0 and real-time kernels based on it will be maintained for the next two years.
linuxinsider.com (blog safari): "I gotta ask....why?" said Slashdot blogger hairyfeet. "I don't see why, now that mint has grown in popularity, they don't follow Canonical's lead and pick their own DE which can be customized to their distro instead of trying to keep some horrible kludge of GNOME 2 and 3 running."
theregister.co.uk: The control of US military spy drones appears to have shifted from Windows to Linux following an embarrassing malware infection.
crn.com: Sounds simple enough, and the mission to come up with a snappy, lightweight and straightforward OS is notable. The CRN Test Center gave Saline OS version 1.5 a try and came away with a mixed -- though mostly good -- result.
ostatic.com: Last month Linux Mint 12 was released to quite a buzz. It addressed many of the issues disaffected users experienced with GNOME 3 (and Unity). This was great for GNOME users and Linux Mint in general, but hey, what about us KDE users?
cio.com: Evaluating the Linux roadmap for the coming year is difficult because, of course, no such roadmap exists. However, if you pay attention to discussions in the Linux community, you can come up with a good idea of what's going to happen in the near future.
phoronix.com: Following last week's release of the Linux 3.2 kernel, here is a round-up of Linux 3.2 kernel benchmarks. Also included are a new set of kernel benchmarks comparing the 3.2 kernel to older releases while running Intel's blazing fast Core i7 3960X Extreme Edition CPU.
h-online.com: The success of Linux Mint is down to its usability – easy to set up and get running and then use. The latest development is a new user interface, Cinnamon. Richard Hillesley looks at the history of Mint, claimed to be the second most popular Linux distribution after Ubuntu, and considers whether Cinnamon marks a turning point for the distribution.