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Learn how to install multiple Linux servers at the same time using network-based installation. In this second article of two parts on installing Linux server software, understand how to configure and install using Network File Share
(NFS) on System x with Red Hat Enterprise Linux Version 4.
Firstly, we have just released Issue 17, and it is packed full of good things for your reading pleasure. Highly recommended, even if we do say so ourselves! Secondly, we are finally running our web site using Drupal 5! Not noticing anything different? Excellent. That means everything is working as planned. We rewrote our article management system, and are about to release it under the GPL as a Drupal module. This means that we are about to roll out several exciting features, which we have been hoarding up until the new site was out. So... stay tuned!
Swiftfox is a Firefox-based browser, but there is one big difference between it and Firefox -- you can't share Swiftfox with a friend or place it in a repository of a Linux distribution because the Swiftfox license prohibits repackaging and redistribution.
Ubuntu Linux backer Canonical has launched a beta version of its Launchpad service, part of an effort to make open-source programming methods a better match for Microsoft.
This briefing demonstrates the latest version of IBM Rational Software Delivery tools, the broad range of functionality and their use throughout the entire software development process.
Ryan Paul over at Ars Technica has a short article talking about Dolphin and KDE 4. "The Linux-based Dolphin file manager is now scheduled for official inclusion in KDE 4, the next major release of the KDE desktop environment. Dolphin includes several unique usability enhancements that aren't available in Konqueror, KDE's current file manager..."
Over the last few years, we've had quite a few requests for a writeup on the inner workings of the Ars website. Unfortunately, I'm the least productive writer on the face of the planet, so said writeup never materialized. Until today! I'm going to be writing a series of posts covering the soft underbelly of Ars. It might take a week to get through it, it might take a month.
Welcome to Fedora Weekly News Issue 82 for the week of April 1st through April 7th, 2007.
In response to the growing concerns regarding H.R. 811, particularly with regard to the inspection of commercial-off-the-shelf (COTS) voting system components, I wanted to provide this article, previously published in the November 2006 issue of Communications of the Association for Computing Machinery. It is especially important to understand that COTS software products can include both open source (such as Red Hat Linux) and closed (or trade secret) source (such as Microsoft Windows [TM]), and that neither paradigm necessarily guarantees security. Indeed, the examination of source code for "correctness" is well known in the computer industry to be intractable (i.e. not fully solvable in reasonable time), but that does not mean that it should not be inspectable.
[It is interesting that that the voting machines are not required to be inspected, but then for those who got elected everything seems to be just fine. - Scott]
An Atlanta IT security company is finding success by employing open source software, not just in the network security appliance it sells, but on its own desktops and servers.
Leading Asterisk developer Digium Inc. has snagged a licensing deal with a subsidiary of Japanese telco giant NTT in what it sees as a major breakthrough for the open-source PBX system in that critical market.
The Linux Foundation releases LSB 3.1 with new testing toolkits for easier cross-distribution app development.
MontaVista Software recently released the latest version of its real-time Linux operating system (RTOS), MontaVista Linux Professional Edition 5.0. New to the product are a faster response time, an updated Linux kernel, advanced protocol support, and a host of tools for developers of RTOS systems and applications.
On UNIX systems, each system and end-user task is contained within a process. Learn how to control processes and use a number of commands to peer into your system.
The free software community has two independent projects working toward the implementation of a free Flash player: Gnash and swfdec. There has been some talk recently about these two projects, their goals, their accomplishments, and whether it makes sense to have them both. In an effort to bring more light to the situation, LWN held a conversation with the principal developers of both projects.
More and more of these types of articles are appearing.
If you want to monitor and manage your Internet bandwidth, perhaps to make sure your ISP is not overbilling you, try vnStat, an open source, Linux-based application that gives you a clear picture of your bandwidth usage. This command-line application is simple to install and easy to use.
The key developers behind forthcoming changes to the Firefox browser reveal their plans for how the popular program will change.
There are many FOSS projects that never see the light of day. Not because they are bad or without merit...they suffocate from lack of exposure. It's not every day we can go spend a couple hours browsing Freshmeat or Sourceforge. Let's look at it this way. While all analogies eventually fail, I think I can hold this one together long enough to make the point.
The women's technical group LinuxChix has appointed a new international coordinator, Mary Gardiner, replacing previous coordinator Jenn Vesperman, who resigned after six years running the organization.
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