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DataPipe Partners With Technology Pundit and PBS.org to Deliver Online Television Series
The release of Intel's CPUs for the new Macs has not got unnoticed by any vendors. Linux is known for the variety of systems it runs on, including many Macs, and Red Hat is hoping to have support for Linux on the new Intel-based Apple machines as well.
”Red Hat spokeswoman Gillian Farquhar confirmed last week that the company hopes to help its developers figure out how to get Linux working on the new Macs. "That's definitely happening," Farquhar said of the effort, though it hasn't gone far because the Linux seller doesn't yet have any of Apple's new machines.”
Some may think the last thing the world needs is another Web entity that includes an exclamation point in its name, but whaBAM! founder Eren Niazi wanted a moniker for his new online auction site that would grab attention. WhaBAM, built on Linux, Apache, MySQL, and PHP, is Niazi's second venture featuring open source software.
In the world of free and open source software Dwayne Bailey is well known for preaching the localisation gospel. Here he talks to Frederick Noronha about getting started with localisation and some of the challenges in getting developers and translators working in harmony.
The Scribus Team is pleased to announce the release of Scribus 1.3.2, Egalité, the third development version working towards a new stable 1.4. With this release we are excited to announce the first beta of Scribus on the Windows platform. With the gracious support of Trolltech AS, developer of the Qt C++ application framework, we are able to release Scribus on Windows with Qt 3. It also includes fixes for over 290 requests and bugs.
According to Jeffrey Wade, worldwide open source and Linux marketing manager at HP, the company is reacting to continuing increases in customer demand for a wider variety of options -- demand which he said is increasingly turning toward open source solutions.
MOUNTAIN VIEW, CA -- (MARKET WIRE) -- 01/23/2006 -- Fabric7 Systems, Inc., a company that has achieved a fundamental breakthrough in server design, today announced it has set new standards of performance on the SPECjbb2005 (Java Server) computing benchmark with its Q160 enterprise server. The results of the benchmark testing, published on the SPEC Web site (www.spec.org), clearly establish that the company's next generation architecture delivers enterprise scalability on industry standard hardware and operating systems -- bringing the economics of x86 systems and Linux to the core of the datacenter.
Three organizations--Stanford University, Coverity, and Symantec--recently received a Department of Homeland Security grant to assist open source projects in tightening their code with automated code-checking. The question is, will this help be welcome? LinuxPlanet speaks with Coverity's CTO and founder as well as Linus Torvalds to see just how useful Coverity's defect reports have been.
JANUARY 23, 2006 (IDG NEWS SERVICE) - Red Hat Inc. and SUSE have released patches for a critical security hole in their Linux distributions that stem from a vulnerability in the KDE desktop environment.
KDE is a user interface package used with several versions of Unix and Linux. The KDE hole was discovered Thursday and received a rating of critical from both Red Hat and the French Security Incident Response Team (FrSIRT).
"Yesterday's heroes are today's villains -- and vice versa"
[ed: An excellent read on current issues in journalism and politcs.]
Janco Associates, Inc. has just released its 1st quarter 2006 Browser Market Share White Paper. The major findings include that Firefox has maintained its number 2 browser position and in the past 12 months has added 7.81% to its market share.
" . . . in Part 4 of our Knoppix cheats article, you will learn how to put together all the stuff you learned in Parts 1 through 3 to make a very portable, Live-Knoppix setup. It's really very slick and it is very handy too . . . The Knoppix live CD or live DVD together with a USB Key and the persistent Knoppix trick pretty much give you a portable computer on a disc and USB key . . . If a person can turn on a personal computer and drop a disc into the CD drive, that person can run and use Live Knoppix Linux . . ."
Welcome to this year's fourth issue of DistroWatch Weekly. The developers of Fedora, SUSE and Ubuntu have moved one step closer to reach their goals during the past week when new test builds were announced by the three projects. SUSE's development process will now accelerate dramatically, while Red Hat has hinted on returning to a 6-month release cycle after Fedora 5. Also in this issue: the parent company of Turbolinux under investigation, features of SecureAPT, PCLinuxOS unveils a new web site, and AGNULA loses funding. Finally, we interview Alan Baghumian, the developer of Parsix GNU/Linux and one of the most enthusiastic and energetic Linux supporters in the Middle East. Happy reading! Join us at irc.freenode.net #distrowatch
In this tutorial I will describe how to install and configure MyDNS, a DNS server that uses a MySQL database as backend instead of configuration files like, for example, Bind or djbdns.
Sleek, sexy, sinfully fast and leaves you in full control. VectorLinux SOHO-5.1 is at the door.The Vector development team is proud to announce the final release of our SOHO 5.1 product. http://www.vectorlinux.com/
Open source major Red Hat Ireland is planning to acquire 40 per cent of the total equity in its sister concern, Red Hat India for which the latter has sought Foreign Investment Promotion Board’s (FIPB) approval.
Red Hat India is seeking to transfer around 28 lakh shares of its total 70 lakh shares to Red Hat Ireland. Red Hat India would use the amount for expansion in the country.
[Ed. A lakh equals 100,000 -tadelste]
This is a simple Perl script that uses the Pcap module to dump MSN Messenger traffic. Use this code wisely as you may be invading privacy.
The first Australian linux conference held outside Australia rolls into town
[Ed: Find out who will be at Dunedin - dcparris]
For 35 years, the Unix operating system has been a mainstay of the computer industry, from its origins as a time-sharing system used by horn-rimmed academics to its central role running some of today's most powerful servers. But enthusiasm for this sophisticated piece of code is in decline as sales flatten, while Linux, the Unix-like alternative, thrives. Which leads to the inevitable question: Is Unix itself on the wane?
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