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Recent posts

Type Title Author Replies Last Postsort icon
Story Turn your Android device into a Linux desktop PC - without rooting Roy Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 10:03am
Story Intel and Clear Linux Project Roy Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 9:58am
Story Cinnamon 2.6 Is Coming Very Soon, Here's How to Install It in Linux Mint Right Now Rianne Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 9:41am
Story OpenWrt 15.05 RC1 Gets Linux Kernel 3.18, Supports Raspberry Pi 2, New 3G/4G Modems Rianne Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 9:34am
Story Vatican library: open source for long-term preservation Rianne Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 9:22am
Story systemd 220 Adds New Features to Networkd, Integrates the Gummiboot EFI Bootloader Rianne Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 2:35am
Story GNOME 3.17.2 unstable tarballs due Rianne Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 12:42am
Story Fedora 22 Final is No-Go but second sign-off try is tomorrow Rianne Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 12:37am
Story Linux Kernel 3.12.43 LTS Is a Massive Update, EXT4 Data Corruption Patched Rianne Schestowitz 22/05/2015 - 12:32am
Story Intel takes on CoreOS with its own container-based Linux Roy Schestowitz 21/05/2015 - 11:58pm

More in Tux Machines

Malware is not only about viruses – companies preinstall it all the time

In 1983, when I started the free software movement, malware was so rare that each case was shocking and scandalous. Now it’s normal. To be sure, I am not talking about viruses. Malware is the name for a program designed to mistreat its users. Viruses typically are malicious, but software products and software preinstalled in products can also be malicious – and often are, when not free/libre. In 1983, the software field had become dominated by proprietary (ie nonfree) programs, and users were forbidden to change or redistribute them. I developed the GNU operating system, which is often called Linux, to escape and end that injustice. But proprietary developers in the 1980s still had some ethical standards: they sincerely tried to make programs serve their users, even while denying users control over how they would be served. Read more

Tessel 2, A $35 Linux Computer That’s Truly Open Source

We’ve seen the first version of the Tessel a few years ago, and it’s still an interesting board: an ARM Cortex-M3 running at 180MHz, WiFi, 32 Megs of both Flash and RAM, and something that can be programmed entirely in JavaScript or Node.js. Since then, the company behind Tessel, Technical Machines, has started work on the Tessel 2, a board that’s continuing in the long tradition of taking chips from WiFi routers and making a dev board out of them. The Tessel 2 features a MediaTek MT7620 running Linux built on OpenWRT, Ethernet, 802.11bgn WiFi, an Atmel SAMD21 serving as a real-time I/O coprocessor, two USB ports, and everything can still be controlled through JavaScript, Node, with support for Rust and other languages in the works. Read more

openSUSE Tumbleweed Gets Linux Kernel 4.0.3 and GNOME 3.16.2

A new set of improvements has landed in openSUSE Tumbleweed, the rolling release branch of the famous openSUSE Linux distribution. Read more

Google Chrome 44 Dev Gets Better Page Capture Resolution

Google developers have released a new development version of the Google Chrome browser, and the latest version is now at 44.0.2403.9. It's not a big update, but it does bring some interesting changes. Read more