Canonical Makes It a Lot Easier for Newcomers to Discover the Ubuntu Flavours
Canonical's Michael Hall had the great pleasure of announcing that the ubuntu.com website has been redesigned to make it easier for Ubuntu newcomers to discover the flavours of the world's most popular free operating system.
Free and open source first-person shooter Unvanquished combines real-time strategy elements with old-fashioned FPS gameplay. A new update has been released for the game as it moves closer to a Beta version.
Firewatch, a first person mystery adventure game released for Linux & SteamOS
Posted by TheBoss, 9 February 2016 at 8:44 pm UTC / 462 views
Firewatch looks awesome, for the style, the story and the gameplay. It's available day-1 for Linux and SteamOS.
Sadly, the developer has not responded to my request for a key, so I am personally unable to cover it.
First of all I would like to thanks the GNOME Foundation for sponsoring once again my trip to Brussels for the GNOME Developer Experience Hackfest.
Besides hacking on Glade and attending FOSDEM I had a great time meeting with old friends and making new ones, not to mention the amount and variety of beers consumed
This is pretty exciting for anyone who wants a stable core system with a setup of KDE Plasma software on to as recent as possible, setted-up and configured as good as possible, with hopefully less issues like “distro X has a slightly outdated version of kibrary Y which is know that makes app Z crash”.
Recently the question was asked in the KDE forums how we handle advanced settings. While there is neither a best practice nor a common approach in KDE software, we actually discussed a similar concept in respect to the Plasma control modules (KCM).
The updated organization of KCMs was implemented by the developers, the community decided about the basic layout, and a couple of proposals were done [1, 2]. So why don't generalize this idea and write a guideline?
Last week I received and invitation to be a columnist on a blog about 3DPrinting, 3DPrinterChat, and I already made 3 blog posts. It’s amazing. I’m learning more about 3dprinting and sharing the knowledge that I have. It’s a wonderfull website to people that want know more about 3dprinting and how to start use a 3dprinter.
I’ve always had more than a few activities lying around - mainly one for each project I’m working on. Be it KDE, Work, Studies, etc. But I was basing my workflow not only on them, but also on virtual desktops. I had four of them, the first one to keep the web browser and the mail client in, two for actual work (that is related to the current activity), and the last one to keep the music player in.