netrunner-mag.com: Instability breeds opportunity, and into the vacuum came Xfce, trying to become a viable alternative. However, desire apart and actual results apart. In 2011, Xfce was still not good enough, no matter how much we wanted it to be become the next Gnome 2. But in early 2012, things started to change.
- Fedora adds 3D printing support
- Look inside Red Hat summer intern program
- Linux Popularity Among Enterprise Users Continues To Grow
- Fedora 20 Moves Ahead With Wayland Tech Preview
- Suddenly confused about the meaning of the word “partition”…
- openSUSE ARM Gets new Raspberry Pi Images
- Brandon Philips: How the CoreOS Linux Distro Uses Cgroups
- How safe is your network? – Kali Tutorial
- How to choose the best Linux server for your business
- Raspberry Pi gets audiophile credentials thanks to RaspyFi Linux distro
- Arduino releases new Yun, a Arduino, Linux and Wi-Fi mashup
- Linux is clearly the superior operating system
- Raspberry Pi aids cyber 'safety net' for African rhino
- Block Websites Directly From The /etc/hosts File On Linux
- How would I submit my rig to My Linux Rig
theregister.co.uk: 'We actually know what we are doing. You don't' says kernel boss. "Where do I start a petition to raise the IQ and kernel knowledge of people?"
Also: Torvalds suggests poison and sabotage for ARM SoC designers
linuxinsider.com: It is easy to be misled about exactly what Cr OS is. This open source OS project first debuted in 2009 as Chrome OS Linux. Last September its developers changed the name to Cr OS Linux. Even with a recent name change for this distro, it can be mistaken for other Linux OS projects that resemble Google's Chrome OS. Think Chromebook here.
blogs.gnome.org: So our team here at Red Hat have been working intensively with our counterparts at Intel to merge and stabilize the patches to enable Wayland support in GNOME and at the same time looking into what further improvements are needed in the stack.
netrunner-mag.com: Normally, at the end of the year, I tend to run my best annual distro roundups, choosing the finest among five operating systems or flavors thereof that showed the greatest promise in terms of stability, usability, elegance, support, and other curious items in the outgoing twelve-month period. But I have never dedicated much thought to selecting the best implementation of any one particular desktop environment, regardless of the system underneath.
phoronix.com: While the Linux 3.12 kernel isn't even up to its first RC release and thus the merge window hasn't closed yet, Linux 3.12 has already collected a number of promising features for the open-source kernel.
networkworld.com: GOG.com announced that it won't support Linux for its games, and the community's reaction does nothing to help change their minds.
readwrite.com: Oracle's president argues that IT needs to change. Is he the right person to be making that argument?
Welcome to this year's 36th issue of DistroWatch Weekly! This week Jesse Smith reviews a lightweight distribution called LXLE which attempts to provide all the features desktop users will want without any of the bloat. We also discuss dual-booting on computers that feature Secure Boot and why it is difficult to find a good installation guide that accommodates all scenarios. As usual, we cover the releases of the past week and look forward to exciting new developments.