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Novell used its BrainShare conference last week to elaborate on its product migration path to Linux, and included an assurance to customers that it will support NetWare well into the next decade.
Conference Report: FOSS Means Business, Belfast
The FOSS Means Business Conference was the result of a north-south, cross-border initiative to bring those interested in free and open-source software together for the first time. The conference was held to host talks by two of the free software world's patron saints, Bruce Perens and Richard Stallman.
Want to find something in the Linux File System? It isn't as easy as you might imagine, depending on what you're looking for.
Joris Komen has a reputation for being the tough-talking, no-holds-barred director of Schoolnt Namibia. Over the years he has taken the battle to provide Namibian children with computers head on, at times ruffling more than a few proprietary feathers with his promotion of free and open source software. Which is appropriate coming from a biologist who used to work with birds in a museum.
The goal is to bring other distros to our level of accomplishment and further improve it so as to inspire others to do the same. Actually, the motivation for improvement should be fueled by the user's need. We who work and develop GNU/Linux have missed this goal somewhat.
First Linux took over in the supercomputers space, then Linux moved into the dot com space of internet servers and finally about the year 2000 Linux started to be deployed as the operating system, of choice in embedded systems. Now, in an exclusive podcast interview Linux evangelist Jon “Maddog” Hall says the Linux desktop era is upon us.
From an industrial perspective, Linux HPC seems to be a "look, but don't touch" technology. While there is an acknowledged need for HPC by many industrial sectors, the HPC market has traditionally focused on the grand challenge or the "heroic" computing needs of the National Labs and Computing centers.
Welcome to our issue number 39 of Fedora Weekly News.
Ever since my first Linux install 10 years ago, I have been hooked on the command line. The Bourne Again Shell (BASH) has been my first choice for moving or copying files, writing text, browsing through my home folder, and lately, even for reading email. When I realized I was depending on graphical players to listen to my MP3 collection, I searched for a command-line MP3 player -- and found mp3blaster.
Catholic Healthcare West (CHW), the largest not-for-profit healthcare provider in California, needed to consolidate its IT systems and bring greater efficiency and consistency to the infrastructure. CHW decided the best way to do that was to move away from proprietary solutions and toward open source.
This is a comprehensive user friendly guide to setting up your own firewall on GNU/Linux.
Of most interest to developers are UML modeling, design patterns, and UML-to-code transformations. After completing this tutorial, you will know how to create a UML model, apply a design pattern to that model, and, finally, transform the abstract model into actual code.
In 2002, amidst a bulky, advertising-laden digital television experience, programmer Isaac Richards took matters into his own hands -- he began to build his own digital video recorder system from scratch.
Now known as the MythTV project ( http://www.mythtv.com/ ), Richards's effort to create DVR systems from commonly available computer components and the Linux open-source operating system, is gaining traction on the Internet.
Open source software makes podcasting easy -- too easy. Listening to a playlist of first-timer podcasts can leave your ears ringing from sudden changes in playback volume. The problem is audio mastering. Recording sound is simple, but mastering that sound -- compressing volume differences, maintaining a decibel ceiling, and similar operations -- is anything but. Fortunately, an open source tool offers everything you need for mastering podcasts and other spoken-word recordings. Audacity is well-known among podcasters on all platforms for its ability as an editor; here are some tips and tools for mastering and adjusting volume, aimed at podcasters, but they could apply to anyone who needs to produce a spoken-word recording under less-than-perfect conditions.
Andrew Morton interview offered a list of patches in his mm tree, summarizing for each his plans as to whether or not they will be pushed to Linus for inclusion in the upcoming 2.6.17 kernel.
Need a teeny-tiny, business-card-sized, open source operating system that squeezes a lot of software into a little space? Take a look at DSL Linux. This quick review shows you how to use the miniscule OS, highlights the on-board applications, details how to load and start it, and explains how to save between sessions when using a bootable CD.
The fifth alpha release of the forthcoming production version of Ubuntu (6.06), was made available for general distribution on March 10th, 2006, with the codename Dapper Flight 5. This review has a look at the various features of the distribution and examines how it is stacking up, so far.
At last, an integrated calendar for my favourite mail client, Thunderbird. But don't break out the champagne just yet, chaps Lightning still has a long way to go.
With the competition to find the best creative ideas to help advertise its aims in full swing, the Mozilla Foundation has revealed it may screen Firefox adverts in cinemas or on national television.
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