I noticed today (maybe I’ve noticed before, but forgotten) that the version of flannel in Fedora 23 is older than what’s available in CentOS. It looks like this is because no one tested the more-recent version of flannel in Fedora’s Bodhi, a pretty awesome application for testing packages.
Are you using Ubuntu from a long time and you really miss those old days? Sam Hewitt has forked Elementary OS Gtk theme and icons to make it look and feel like old Ubuntu 8.04. It's all about old school brown-y orange-y themes and gave it a name "Humanitary" theme & icons, Gtk theme made using neutral grey & brown palette and icons using a neutral palette. Since this theme is intended to use in Elementary OS which uses Pantheon desktop but you can use it in Ubuntu or Linux Mint if you are using Gnome Shell, As I tested Gtk theme is not compatible with other desktops. Vertex and Masalla icons used in the following screenshots. You can use Unity Tweak Tool, Gnome-tweak-tool or Ubuntu-Tweak to change themes/icons
As you guys already know that Canonical has been working on mobile convergence from quite sometime now. Recently I was invited to the Ubuntu tablet press release and saw true convergence being done with new tablet (BQ Aquaris M10 Ubuntu edition) and phone (I think it was Nexus 4), and it was quite satisfactory that how things are going in the right direction.
She also designed some small informational pamphlets. We learned last year that a lot of people would stop by the booth but not have time to talk to us in person. By having these print materials on hand, we were able to more efficiently let way more people know about elementary OS!
Power consumption, as measured by my Kill-a-Watt, ranged from 7 watts at the Ubuntu Server 14.04 text login screen, to 8-10 watts at an idle Ubuntu 15.10 GUI login screen (the default OS it arrived with), to 14-18 watts in memory testing, to 26 watts in mprime.
While I refuse to call this board a ‘supercomputer’ as they do on their Kickstarter page, I do think it will be a great little development board for a lot of people. While I personally prefer the Odroid product line, I think this is a great way for people who have only worked on the Raspberry Pi and other various ‘Fruit Board Clones’, to spread the wings and work with a lot more powerful hardware. While I think I will personally put my money into the forthcoming Odroid C2 for size reasons, I still think the Pine64 is a great board for many people.
The open source movement now dominates software, but could it also become the norm in chips? Operating systems like Unix, which could be licensed for many computers, squeezed out single-vendor platforms, but then gave way in turn to fully open source OSs like Linux.
As soon as you connect an external HDMI monitor to your phone, MaruOS fires a Debian-based OS on the bigger screen. “Your phone runs independently of your desktop so you can take a call and work on your big screen at the same time,” MaruOS writes on its website.