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7 found.

Userspace Networking with DPDK

DPDK is a fully open-source project that operates in userspace. It's a multi-vendor and multi-architecture project, and it aims at achieving high I/O performance and reaching high packet processing rates, which are some of the most important features in the networking arena. It was created by Intel in 2010 and moved to the Linux Foundation in April 2017.

New Terminal App in Chome OS Hints at Upcoming Support for Linux Applications

More evidence popped up recently that Google might be working on implementing support for Linux program on its Linux-based Chrome OS operating system for Chromebooks.

Heptio Announces Gimbal, Netflix Open-Sources Titus, Linux 4.15 Reaches End of Life and More

News briefs for April 23, 2018.

How Netflix handles failovers, Anaconda, Linux command-line tricks, Python datetime libraries, GDPR, microservices, and more

  • Opensource.com; By Rikki Endsley (Posted by bob on Apr 24, 2018 12:52 AM EDT)
  • Story Type: Roundups; Groups: Linux, Python
With more than 12,000 page views, Amjith Ramanujam's article on how Netflix does failovers in 7 minutes flat was our runaway hit last week.

Raspberry Pi DAC HAT has dual 24-Bit DACs and a 128dB SNR

Orchard Audio’s “ApplePi DAC” audio HAT add-on for the Raspberry Pi is available for $175 on Kickstarter, featuring two 24-bit TI PCM1794A monoaural DACs, a 128dB SNR, and both balanced and unbalanced outputs.

SUSE Launches Beta Program for SUSE Linux Enterprise High Performance Computing

SUSE recently announced a public beta program for its SUSE Linux Enterprise High Performance Computing (HPC) product as part of the upcoming SUSE Linux Enterprise 15 operating system release.

Put Wind into your Deployments with Kubernetes and Helm

Learn how to run and test your code on a production-like environment with Kubernetes and Helm. I’m a Software Engineer. Every day, I come into work and write code. That’s what I’m paid to do. As I write my code, I need to be confident that it’s of the highest quality. I can test it locally, but anyone who’s ever heard the words, “...but it works on my machine,” knows that’s not enough.