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Welcome to the launch of linuxappfinder.com. We are a new site devoted to making it easier to find valuable Linux applications. The database is still in its infancy and we have already identified many more programs to be added. Please check back regularly for updates.
Caracas is host to the II Latin American Festival of Free Installation Software this weekend, an initiative supported by the Chávez government and designed to promote the use of alternative operating systems.
The Ministry of Science and Technology indicated that the Festival, which is taking place simultaneously in a dozen other countries in the region, is introducing Venezuelans to the advantages of free software, whose use is said to disrupt the exclusivity of “owner software” and the monopolies of multinational companies such as Mi-crosoft.
OSDL ran an online survey for one month, asking more than 20 questions about the way users now use desktop Linux, how company policies might effect wider desktop Linux adoption, and asked for a wish list of the most important desktop Linux apps. After reviewing more than 3300 responses, OSDL issued the following survey report that looked to answer some key questions about what is driving Linux adoption – and what are the top barriers to more desktop Linux/Open Source use.
Havana, March 24 (ACN) Cuba will join other Latin American nations in a simultaneously held festival on Saturday aimed at promoting the use of free software programs; these are seen as alternatives to commercially marketed programs such as the costly Windows operating system.
The event, known as FLISOL, has been organized in Cuba by the Young Peoples Computer Club network, and will take place in community computer centers in each of the nation’s provincial capitals.
Novell speakers mixed football metaphors with a flurry of technical demos of their latest Linux offerings Friday to drive home its commitment to "open source" software development.
Taiwan's B2D Project this week released a new Knoppix-based Linux distribution that includes both KDE (3.5.1) and GNOME (2.12) on a single liveCD. B2D is a Debian-based Linux distribution with user environment and read/write support for traditional Chinese, the project said.
You used to have to login to access the Red Hat Knowledge Base. As of today, it's open to the public. Just click on the link below to have questions such as the following answered...
A new website, devoted to making it easier for users of Ubuntu and other Debian-based Linux distributions to find application software, has just launched. Month-old LinuxAppFinder.com is ready for action, and is busily adding new apps and new features.
Update 7 of Pie Box Enterprise Linux 3. The GNOME-based Linux desktop is aimed at users who need a stable OS with a long lifespan but don't want an expensive bundled support contract ...
Pie Box Linux is derived from open-source software with only four packages modified in order to replace trademarks and logos with its own. Key standard features of Pie Box Enterprise Linux 3 include the Linux 2.4 kernel, GNOME, Apache 2, Samba 3, and Logical Volume Manager, the company said.
Here we go again. The Open-xchange group trying to convince everyone their part of the community by doing something with Debian. These people need a reality check.
Again, OSI enforce your definition or disband.
Company Partners With ARM, Broadcom and Freescale to Outline Strategic DSO Initiative to Enable Unparalleled Multicore Performance Gains Within the Device Industry
- It's my pleasure to let you know that SLAX 5.0.8 has been released. All users are strongly encouraged to upgrade, because all new modules created from now are not readable in older SLAX releases. What's new? The long-awaited SLAX Server Edition is finally available; all other editions are updated too; 2.6.16 Linux kernel; fixed bug in mounting of DOS partitions (long file names work now); the 'uselivemod' and 'configsave' features work again. OSDir had a look at the latest SLAX release in their recent Screenshot Tour
Perhaps the first serious attempt to use a web application in place of a local, monolith office. This experiment does not require remote document storage, however, that is touted as an advantage. Moreover, the set is supposed to allow collaboration with several users writing the same document. [Not sure all these points are made in the editorial.]
While Novell conducts video-enabled usability tests of new GUIs, the company's partners are implementing Mono, a cross-platform development environment built into the new SUSE Linux 10, along with other tools to create applications and hardware drivers for current and future editions of Novell's Linux desktop.
I think it is time to reveal a nifty little tool that I like to simulate a slow network connection, even without a network. It is called "tc" (think "traffic control") and is present on every modern Linux system. It is part of the "iproute" or "iproute2" package. tc lets you simulate (amongst other things) latency. We all know how network latency of even the slightest degree kills off every amount of remote X11 usability. Even if you throw multi-Megabits of bandwidth towards it, that will never compensate -- because it is just the wrong cure for an illness that consists of many thousand roundtrips undertaken by minuscule packets.
After Microsoft hardware developers get done with the Windows Hardware Engineering Conference in May, Linux developers will be standing by to bring them into the free software fold at the FreedomHEC conference.
I am a high school science teacher who is attempting to make the jump to Linux. A few months ago I made a some changes to my desktop PC, and had to re-register my Windows XP installation. This infuriated me -- and my quest for a suitable Linux replacement began. I'm now a bona fide Linux user, but that doesn't mean I'm completely happy.
Attackers and security experts are in a race against time, as new, more dangerous, Internet Explorer exploits are made public. The latest, found by researchers this morning, reportedly overcomes a fix released yesterday by Microsoft.
It is time to fix your distro. Distributors of GNU/Linux systems do an incredible amount of work. If you're not convinced of that, try putting together a complete system from parts gathered all over the Internet. The trouble is that these distributors must satisfy a very large range of users. They cannot narrowly target one group without discouraging all others. That's where you come in.
As promised at last month's Open Source Business Conference Sun Microsystems Tuesday made good on its plans to release the UltraSPARC T1 processor design under the GNU General Public License.
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