Enea launched a free, community-backed Open Enea Linux platform, with Yocto and Linaro contributions, and plans to target various community-backed SBCs.
Swedish telecom software firm Enea has spun a free and open source version of its commercial Enea Linux embedded distribution and development platform. LOike most major embedded Linux distros these days, Enea Linux is billed as being compatible with Yocto Project code. Yet, Open Enea Linux (OEL) appears to be more fully dependent on Yocto code.
Early Linux 3.14 kernel benchmarks indicated there might be some slowdowns in disk/file-system performance for this next major kernel release. That early testing was done from an Intel ultrabook with solid-state drive while we're now in the process of carrying out more focused testing of Linux 3.14 on both HDDs and SSDs. In this article are our first hard drive benchmarks from the Linux 3.14 Git kernel compared to the stable 3.12 and 3.13 kernels.
Picture this with me: there was a time when gaming on Linux was a niche within a niche, a small space of escape from coding, reading mailing lists, and actual work (I kid). Tux Kart, Secret Maryo Chronicales, text-based adventures, and hours of Frozen Bubble. If you wanted Steam, it was off to WINE, often struggling to make some games even launch correctly. As time marched on we wondered when gaming on Linux might finally take off. In the past 12 months, it’s been one heck of a ride. Steam for Linux is poised to make major noise this year in gaming.
Android phone and tablet users have now become accustomed to the immense functionalities and level of comfort that the platform offers
The first is the Hachiko development board for the Renesas RZ/A microcontroller, which is an ARM Cortex-A9-based MCU. This is positioned as a low end design board for applications such as door entry phones, barcode scanners and data communication modules.
Users can save captures for offline analysis, share them with other PicoScope for Windows and PicoScope for Linux users, or export them in text, CSV and Mathworks MATLAB 4 formats. The only additional hardware needed is a USB oscilloscope.
Hi there, and welcome to another edition of Gamerheadlines’ top 5. Today’s topic will be lightweight Linux distributions. So, keep in mind that, while there are several amazing distros for higher-end computers, such as Ubuntu and Mint, these distros are for those of us with, shall we say… computers full of wisdom. A wisdom that can only be attained following years (and years) of experience and, unfortunately, age.
Since Valve released the first stable version of Steam for Linux a year ago, the number of Linux-supported games has grown more than fivefold.
Valve's digital game distribution service now hosts 333 games for Linux, compared to 60 games last February. (Strangely, Steam's store page claims that 541 games are now available, but when you search the entire catalog it shows only 333 titles. We've asked Valve for clarification.)
The biggest driving factor for software developers to work together with open source is cost. It is much cheaper for them to cooperate through open source than it is to remain isolated with proprietary software, asserted Inktank VP of Product Management Neil Levine. "You can no longer rely on one particular vendor to provide everything you need with regard to technology."
Linux professionals are well paid and highly sought after by job recruiters, but that's not why they chose their careers. They are motivated by their love of Linux and working with the latest, cutting edge technology, according to the annual Dice.com and Linux Foundation Linux Jobs Report released today.