The GNOME Project has announced that another development release towards the GNOME Boxes 3.12 remote and virtual machine management application for the GNOME desktop environment is available for download and testing.
Adlink has launched a compact, rugged industrial PC, featuring a 4th Generation Intel Core i7 processor, dual MiniPCIe slots, a uSIM socket, and Linux support.
A few months ago, Docker (then dotCloud) and Red Hat announced a partnership to collaborate around Docker, the excellent container management solution for Linux. At the time, the OpenShift team was heads down working on our 2.0 release, but we were already thinking about how we could use Docker to take application development and deployment on OpenShift to the next level.
Today's stroll around the Linuxhood proved quite interesting as usual. First up are reviews of two distributions that get few reviews, so those are quite welcome. Debian developers get a free subscription to Steam if they want. And someone nicked Zoltan gives a nice overview of Mageia and its place in the Linux distro landscape. Today's bonus is Matt Asay's assertion that the Linux desktop doesn't matter anymore.
Wow. Talk about a Negative Ned take on the Linux desktop! I'm somewhat flabbergasted at this blithe dismissal of Linux as a desktop operating system. And almost all of it is based on the anecdotal experience of the writer's hair cutter friend Valerie.
This year's CES featured over 125 automotive companies the who-is-who of the industry on over 140,000 square feet of exhibition space, a 25 percent increase from the prior year. Among the OEMs, Audi, BMW, Chrysler, Ford, General Motors, Kia, Mazda, Mercedes and Toyota put their latest technologies on display. However, not just the car makers but also the suppliers to the industry such as Bosch, Continental, Delphi, Denso, Visteon and others stepped out from behind their OEM customers into the limelight of the show.
In the second week of January, KDE's Plasma team gathered in the Blue Systems office in Barcelona, Spain, to discuss and work on the next generation of KDE's popular workspace products. The meeting comes just at the right time, as the Plasma team has just finished a first technology preview, which puts the base technology in place and allows for an evaluation of the current progress. It also gives an opportunity for more refined plans for a first stable release.
Linux Shell is one of the most fascinating and powerful GNU/Linux powered tool. All the application, including X, is built over shell and Linux shell is so powerful that the whole Linux system can be controlled precisely, using it. The other aspect of Linux shell is that, it can be potentially harmful, when you executed a system command, without knowing its consequence or unknowingly.
The main reason for that: Fedora.next is a huge effort that seems to make everything even more complicated. It imho is also sold pretty badly right now, as you have to invest quite a lot of time to understand what Fedora.next actually is. And Fedora.next to me seems like something the core contributors push forward without having really abort those Fedora contributors who don't have Fedora as one of their top priorities in life.