Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Login

Please allow up to an hour or so to receive your initial password. If you don't receive an email from us within a comfortable amount of time, you may email and request a password at r at schestowitz dot com. Please be sure to include your registered username.

You may also wish to check your spam folders as your initial email may have been misidentified as spam. Please also note that yahoo.com will not accept mail from TuxMachines.org due to ISP regulation listing in Spamhaus.

Thanks!
Spaces are allowed; punctuation is not allowed except for periods, hyphens, and underscores.
A valid e-mail address. All e-mails from the system will be sent to this address. The e-mail address is not made public and will only be used if you wish to receive a new password or wish to receive certain news or notifications by e-mail.
Provide a password for the new account in both fields.
Type the characters you see in this picture. (verify using audio)
Type the characters you see in the picture above; if you can't read them, submit the form and a new image will be generated. Not case sensitive.

More in Tux Machines

Not just token: Red Hat's Women in Open Source Awards

DeLisa Alexander would like to make one thing clear about Red Hat's Women in Open Source Awards (WIOSA): They're not just a token gesture towards diversity. Instead, she describes them as one step in a larger, more varied strategy to increase women's participation in open source. "It's one key," says Alexander, executive vice-president and chief people officer at Red Hat. "But it's an important part of the puzzle to help tech and open source attract more talent." According to Alexander, the idea was first generated several years ago, but the company "waited until we had a larger sense of the puzzle." Read more

Why open source runs the world

GNU/Linux as an operating system and open source as a movement have become phenomenal driving forces in the technology world. Without it the internet wouldn't exist as the free and open resource we enjoy today. Read more

Google's Chrome to pull plug on plugins next September

  • Google's Chrome to pull plug on plugins next September
    Google is moving ahead with its plan to end support for Netscape plugins in its Chrome browser – and has set next September as the date for when they will stop working altogether.
  • The Final Countdown for NPAPI
    Last September we announced our plan to remove NPAPI support from Chrome, a change that will improve Chrome’s security, speed, and stability as well as reduce complexity in the code base. Since our last update, NPAPI usage has continued its decline. Given this usage data, we will continue with our deprecation plan.
  • Fair Warning: Chrome Team Starts Final Countdown for NPAPI Extensions
    As we've reported several times, Google is introducing big changes in its Chrome browser, especially when it comes to how the browser handles extensions. If you've regularly used either or both of the most popular open source Internet browsers--Google Chrome and Mozilla Firefox--then you're probably familiar with the performance and security problems that some extensions for them can cause.

Antarctic ice might be thicker than previously thought, reveals Linux powered underwater robot seaBED

SeaBED, a submersible robot powered by Linux, was recently used to scan the huge frozen ice sheets across Antarctica. That has helped scientists get detailed and high-resolution 3-D maps of the frozen continent for the first time. Researchers at the British Antarctic Survey will now be able to know more regions which had earlier been difficult to access because of the hostile conditions prevailing in the area. Read more