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Qt Blog reports that Trolltech has released version 4.3.0 of Qt, its cross-platform development platform, and Qtopia Core, its basis for embedded application development.
Once, well maybe 30 times or so, I and others suggested that our famous Fortune Fifty company use an Enterprise GNU/Linux distribution on desktop systems internally, instead of a Microsoft one.
In this week's KDE Commit-Digest: Start of the Oxygen Meeting in Milan, with a focus on the Oxygen widget style and window decoration.
Technical books publisher O'Reilly has released a "cookbook" full of bash shell scripting examples. The Bash Cookbook offers numerous complete working scripts aimed at helping users customize their systems and automate routine tasks.
PCLinuxOS is a Mandriva-based installable LiveCD. Xandros is a commercial distribution targeted at business. What links these two together? Both got a lot of attention recently with new versions released. We will compare a fully commercial Xandros Desktop and more community-friendly PCLinuxOS.
The final draft of GPLv3 states that companies that distribute open-source software cannot at the same time pursue patent claims against users of that software.
With more and more people assembling MythTV boxes as alternatives to Windows Media Center or going out and buying a TiVO, for this introductory article we will share some recommendations of hardware we had used on a recent MythTV build along with other information to consider when building your next home theater PC.
A Microsoft Vista DVD costs the equivalent of $3. You can get WindowsXP for $1.50. OfficeXP, $1.15. Where? Computer Village. Located in Lagos State, Nigeria’s commercial hub, Computer Village is a market district in Ikeja, the state’s capital.
LXer Feature: 03-Jun-2007
A weekly recap of the big stories concerning Linux and Open Source.
LearningSoft has used customized Linux-based handheld devices in an "assessment system" aimed at helping classroom school teachers create, administer, and score tests. Aimed primarily at grades three through eight, the "Indigo Learning System" uses Aeronix's $99 Zipit chat device running a custom software stack.
After two years of work by the Free Software Foundation (FSF) and the open source community, the GNU General Public License Version 3 (GPLv3) is due on June 29. The "final draft," released May 31 for comments, persists with "anti-TiVo-ization" language, although the scope is narrowed to consumer devices only.
Since the main point of the Free Software Foundation's new GPL3 (General Public License 3) is to prevent "TiVo-isation," this surely does not come as a surprise. However, Information Week reports that in an SEC filing, TiVo says: "If the currently proposed version of GPLv3 is widely adopted, we may be unable to incorporate future enhancements to the GNU/Linux operating system into our software, which could adversely affect our business."
New licence addresses issues arising from Microsoft-Novell deal
Japanese company TurboLinux is ready to ship their Linux MP3 player Wizpy this month world-wide. You can already order it in Japan on Amazon.jp.
[If you have problems with the standard links, try this: I4U Wizpy story - dcparris]
I have been given a really old Laptop, it has a 486 DX 66 MHz CPU and 4 Meg of RAM. It's currently running Win 95. I'd like to find a tiny Linux that I can run on it.
Yesterday ATI released its latest Catalyst drivers, version 7.5. The update includes a much needed performance boost for OpenGL with last generation X1-50 series products, in good time for Quake Wars: Enemy Territory
[Need to hear from GNU/Linux users on their experiences with these drivers - dcparris
U.K.-based startup TriMetrix has announced a tiny single-board computer (SBC) designed for use in devices requiring biometric scanners, including time/attendence, access control, and POS (point-of-sales) equipment. The TMX1000 has a powerful ARM9 processor, and comes with an open-source software stack based on Linux 2.6.
This tutorial shows how you can set up a Fedora 7 desktop that is a full-fledged replacement for a Windows desktop, i.e. that has all the software that people need to do the things they do on their Windows desktops. The advantages are clear: you get a secure system without DRM restrictions that works even on old hardware, and the best thing is: all software comes free of charge.
What happens to traditional data analysis in the world of the web?. The World Wide Web can be thought of as one very large database, with information distributed in loosely-connected nodes across a wide array of systems. Compare this to the historically structured world of the relational database management system (RDBMS), where data is neatly managed in tables and columns in a relatively closed environment.
Hi, guys. Here's the latest Mandriva newsletter.
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