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Enable hotkeys(combination of function key and other special key in your laptop) for adjusting brightness on your laptop in Ubuntu. When you install Ubuntu on your laptop then it may happen that hotkeys for screen brightness control are not working. You can enable them by following instruction provided in the article.
KDE announced the immediate availability of KDE Frameworks 5.9.0, a collection of over 60 add-on libraries for the Qt 5.x GUI toolkit that can be used by KDE developers to create applications and core components for the famous KDE Plasma 5 desktop environment.
A supercomputer named Aurora is on track to become the fastest system in the United States and possibly the world... with a 180 petaflops system, Aurora, and a secondary system of about 8 petaflops, called Theta.
Flock is the premier Fedora community conference for North America, Europe, the Middle East, and Africa. Flock will be held August 12-15 in Rochester, New York, USA. Pre-registration is open for the conference. Attendance is free and open to all. To... Continue Reading →
LMDE (Linux Mint Debian Edition) is a very exciting distribution, targeted at experienced users, which provides the same environment as Linux Mint but uses Debian as its package base, instead of Ubuntu. LMDE is less mainstream than Linux Mint, it has a much smaller user base, it is not compatible with PPAs, and it lacks a few features.
Immediately after announcing new kernel updates for the Ubuntu 14.04 LTS (Trusty Tahr) and Ubuntu 12.04 LTS (Precise Pangolin) operating systems, Canonical has also published details about a kernel update for its Ubuntu 14.10 (Utopic Unicon) distribution, urging users to update as soon as possible.
Slackel 6.0.3 "Live Openbox" has been released. Slackel is based on Slackware and Salix, and includes the latest 3.14.33 kernel and latest updates from Slackware's 'Current' tree.
This release is available in both 32-bit and 64-bit architectures with both fitting comfortably within the size of a single CD. Iso images are isohybrid.
The 64-bit iso supports booting on UEFI systems. SecureBoot is however not supported.
The 32-bit flavor is also the first live release that supports both i686 PAE SMP and i486, non-PAE capable systems.
This week I talk about the future of password alternatives, open source tools for research, and the Internet of Things, and more.
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Fedora is a big project, and it’s hard to keep up with everything. This series highlights interesting happenings in five different areas every week. It isn’t comprehensive news coverage — just quick summaries with links to each. Normally I do... Continue Reading →
The Steam Machines from Valve is the proverbial elephant in the room that no one is willing to talk about it. Everybody wants Valve to succeed, and many gamers are rooting for them, but not many people actually believe that it will be a success.
This release is available in both 32-bit and 64-bit architectures with both fitting comfortably within the size of a single CD. ISO images are isohybrid. The 64-bit ISO supports booting on UEFI systems. Secure Boot is however not supported. The 32-bit flavor is also the first live release that supports both i686 PAE SMP and i486, non-PAE capable systems. The focus of this release has been to provide a lightweight and fast system and also to be easy for all users. The default web browser included in this release is Midori, while the default e-mail client is Claws-mail. The Internet/network applications also include the Pidgin instant messaging application, the Transmission torrent client, the gFTP for connecting to (S)FTP servers, the Wicd Network Manager for connecting to wireless and wired networks and Sakis3g for connecting to 3G mobile networks.
Bella OS 2.2 was announced recently, based on the upstream packages of the Ubuntu 14.04.2 LTS (Trusty Tahr) operating system. The Bella OS distribution aims to be a beautiful and user-friendly Linux OS tailored for end-users.
In this week's open source news roundup, we take a look at 10 years of Git, an Open Business Models Initiative, library open source software, and more!
In today's open source roundup: Download Linux Mint Debian Edition 2. Plus: Linux Mint 17.2 now has an official codename. And should you buy a Chromebook?
If you're interested in installing OpenStack, chances are you are going to want a little help. While it's entirely possible to get OpenStack up and running from the source files, using a distribution which has been packaged for your operating system is likely to make your life much easier.
LMDE (Linux Mint Debian Edition) is a very exciting distribution, targeted at experienced users, which provides the same environment as Linux Mint but uses Debian as its package base, instead of Ubuntu. LMDE is less mainstream than Linux Mint, it has a much smaller user base, it is not compatible with PPAs, and it lacks a few features. That makes it a bit harder to use and harder to find help for, so it is not recommended for novice users. LMDE is however slightly faster than Linux Mint and it runs newer packages. Life on the LMDE side can be exciting. There are no point releases in LMDE 2, except for bug fixes and security fixes base packages stay the same, but Mint and desktop components are updated continuously.
There's nothing like a new project to make you feel excited about life, and that's definitely how I've been feeling since I adopted an open source policy in my companies' camera and workflow divisions. My background is in cameras. I started out assisting and focus pulling before moving up the ranks to camera operating for F1, BBC dramas, and eventually second unit cinematography for feature theatrical productions.
For those unaware, NVIDIA Optimus is a technology that allows integrated Intel graphics and a discrete NVIDIA graphics card to be built into the same computer (generally a laptop) and switch between the two on-demand. This same technology is also the cause of Linus Torvalds' infamous "finger" gesture directed at NVIDIA themselves. So it's no secret that NVIDIA Optimus technology has a somewhat controversial relationship with the Linux platform. So how is the state of affairs currently?
Chromixium is a new distribution of Linux based on the upstream Ubuntu 14.04 LTS (Trusty Tahr) operating system, built around the Chromium web browser, and designed from the ground up to look and act like the Chrome OS operating system created by Google.
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