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Annapolis, Md.-based Zenoss provides an integrated application that has the ability to monitor an organization's entire IT infrastructure, including network devices, servers, applications and environmental controls. The firm offers its solution as an entirely free, downloadable product.
I was sitting on an uncomfortably high plastic chair waiting... waiting... waiting... and that was just for the office suite to load on MS2000.
Paula Hunter is an industry veteran who has an extensive background in Linux and open source. She was tapped in May of this year to lead the U.S. marketing efforts for Collax (www.collax.com), a Linux distribution aimed at addressing the needs of the small and medium business. Collax is set to expand on their European success in the U.S. this summer offering a solution that could rival more traditional offerings like Microsoft Small Business Server.
Linspire founder and entrepreneur extraordinaire Michael Robertson is at it again. No stranger to PR stunts, he's scooped out a big one this time. In the latest installment of his blog Michael's Minute, Robertson begs embattled Tour de France winner Floyd Landis to prove he's not a "cheater" by taking a polygraph test stating he did not take banned medication leading up to and during the Tour. To sweeten the pot, Robertson offers to pay Landis $100,000.
[Here is a Yum configuration for all you Fedora Core 4 lovers. - Scott]
Open source software (OSS) is gaining ground in UK education, reveals a report from OSS Watch, the national OSS advisory service run out of Oxford University, with over three quarters of colleges and universities considering open source options in IT procurement exercises.
This article gives you a close look at the operating system so secure that it was once banned for use in a DEF CON competition, where crackers go after each other's systems.
- I'm glad to announce the third alpha release of our 10.2 product. Compared with Alpha2, we've made a number of significant changes: we switched to kernel 2.6.18rc4; openSUSE 10.2 contains KDE 3.5.4; we started the switch to GNOME 2.16 beta and have now the base packages in; the new branding 'openSUSE' is shown in places but there's still some existing 'SUSE Linux' 10.1 branding... OSDir has some great shots of this fresh openSUSE alpha in the openSUSE 10.2 Alpha 3 Screenshot Tour
- Colin Watson has announced the release of Ubuntu 6.06.1, an updated version of Ubuntu with more than 300 bug and security fixes over the original Dapper Drake: The Ubuntu team is proud to announce the release of Ubuntu 6.06.1 LTS, the first maintenance release of 'Dapper Drake'. This release includes both installable Desktop CDs and alternate text-mode installation CDs for several architectures, for Ubuntu, Kubuntu and Edubuntu. Xubuntu is also included, although commercial support for it is not available from Canonical Ltd. OSDir has some sweet screenshots of Ubuntu 6.06.1 in the Ubuntu 6.06.1 Screenshot Tour
Microsoft has seven "Microsoft Across America" trucks crusing the country, visiting Microsoft Partners at their request to show off the latest Windows wonders. At last count, there were exactly zero (0) "Linux Across America" trucks.
[What GNU/Linux gives, but which Microsoft takes from users is freedom. Even if Microsoft somehow, magically matched the stability, security and rapid advance of GNU/Linux, the freedom to help yourself and your friends without fear of the BSA kicking down your door is a powerful thing. Word of mouth advertising of such a feature is priceless. -- grouch]
As the landscape of IT careers continues to change, the process of targeting the necessary skills and experience to get ahead grows ever more challenging. While the demand for IT personnel is increasing, it certainly doesn’t touch the hiring boom witnessed in the late ’90s.
Desktop Linux vendors will be prominent among companies showcasing their new wares at LinuxWorld Conference & Expo 2006, to be held Aug. 15 through 18 in San Francisco. Some 15,000 participants are expected to fill the Moscone Convention Center for the event.
Opinion -- What are you going to find, if you're determined enough to make your way through airport security over the next few days to get to the August LinuxWorld in San Francisco?
IBM has published the following new technical articles, tutorials, and downloads on its DeveloperWorks website. They cover a range of interesting (though not necessarily embedded) technical topics, primarily related to Linux and open source system development. Some require free registration. Enjoy . . . !
[I think many, if not all, of these have already been on the LXer Newswire, thanks to the efforts of IdaAshley and solrac. Here they are collected onto one convenient page, for any who missed them on the Newswire. -- grouch]
jEdit's official site describes this product as "a mature programmer's text editor with hundreds...of person-years of development behind it". No doubt you will want to review the features of jEdit before deciding if it's right for you.
This article introduces basic client-side networking using both core Python modules and the Twisted framework. For its example, I will show how to send, receive, and delete emails, and conduct Telnet sessions. I have written two functionally equivalent examples, one using the core modules (mail-core.py) and another using Twisted (mail-twisted.py), with both start, stop, and interact with a server to process emails. These programs work with any standard-compliant SMTP and POP3 servers in sending and retrieving of emails. The starting and stopping of server are specific to the Apache James mail server, which I choose as a local testing server due to its ease of installation and its shutdown procedure in a Telnet session.
SpikeSource, a vendor of business-ready open source products, has announced the addition of Open-Xchange Server to the company's applications lineup, targeted to both small and medium size enterprises and larger companies through authorized channel partners.
Computer Business Review has ranked Red Hat CEO Matthew Szulik as the second-most influential mover and shaker in information technology over the past 12 months.
So, Prudence, computers do make mistakesâ€¦We all know of floating point numbers, so much so that we reach for them each time we write code that does math. But do we ever stop to think what goes on inside that floating point unit and whether we can really trust it?
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