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- Does Chrome OS Have a Fighting Chance?
- Google's Linux fork may not trouble Microsoft
- Google's Chrome OS Threatens Linux, Is Good For Microsoft
- Why Won't Apple or MS Give Us What Google Might?
- Why Google Chrome OS matters already, on Day 1
- Google, the Cloud and me
- Google's vanity OS is Microsoft's dream
- Is Google Stealing Ubuntu’s Thunder?
- Five Questions About Google Chrome OS
- Google's Chrome OS and Netbooks: Why Microsoft shouldn't worry...yet
phoronix.com: The Linux 2.6.31 kernel is still under active development until it is released later this quarter, but the merge window is closed and most of the work going on is to address bugs and other regressions within this massive code-base.
toolbox.com/blogs: You could say that the software world is divided. There are 10 types of software philosophies. Those that are closed source and those that are open source. One thing I have noticed is that where there are cross platform programs there is a difference between the closed source and open source implementations.
junauza.com: Apple (Mac OS X) has a relatively larger number of desktop computer users compared to Linux, and Windows virtually dominated the overall market share. But have you ever wondered why people at Microsoft and even Bill Gates himself are bothered by Linux more than anything else?
linuxloop.com: Open PC is a new project that aims to create and sell a Linux-based computer designed openly by Linux users.
zdnet.com.au: You can email Linus Torvalds or Mark Shuttleworth directly and get answers to your Linux questions, sometimes within minutes or hours. Try that with whoever is in charge of Android or Chrome development.
zdnet.com.au: Google this afternoon announced the creation of the Google Chrome Operating System project, with the goal to build a Linux-based OS available for purchase on netbooks in the second half of 2010.
linuxtoday.com/blog: This newfangled netbook phenomenon has brought with it a bit of confusion, which is understandable since it is so new. The EeePC 701 launched the modern netbook craze, a tiny little low-powered thing with a 7" screen. It ran a stripped-down Linux, and at two pounds and $399, it quickly won many hearts.
linux-mag.com: Ksplice is an amazing new technology which allows patches to be applied directly into a running kernel, without needing a reboot. Linux Magazine talks with co-founder and Chief Operating Officer and discusses the origins of the project and what it has to offer.