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Bill Gates creates perfect accesory for Linux tablets

As much as I like the Linux-powered Nokia N800 "Internet Tablet", I found that people not familiar with it feel the need to approach and talk about it. Bill Gates comes to the rescue with the perfect accessory.

Installing Xen On An Ubuntu Feisty Fawn Server From The Ubuntu Repositories

  • HowtoForge; By Falko Timme (Posted by falko on Jul 1, 2007 3:39 AM EDT)
  • Story Type: Tutorial; Groups: Ubuntu
This tutorial provides step-by-step instructions on how to install Xen on an Ubuntu Feisty Fawn (Ubuntu 7.04) server system (i386). You can find all the software used here in the Ubuntu repositories, so no external files or compilation are needed. Xen lets you create guest operating systems (*nix operating systems like Linux and FreeBSD), so called virtual machines or domUs, under a host operating system (dom0).

Foresight Linux Newsletter #4

This month we bring you a special edition newsletter with a look at Foresight Linux invading BarCamp Chicago (your Editor included), Foresight's founder and lead developer in the news, a look ahead to Foresight Linux 2, as well as a recap of bug fixes, security updates, and contributing to Foresight Linux. Don't worry, next month will see the return of Tips & Tricks and the Package of the Month.

Motorola Announces Intention to Form Industry-wide Consortium to Lead OpenSAF Project

TEMPE, Ariz., June 28. Motorola, Inc. today announced that it intends to form an industry-wide consortium that will assume stewardship for the OpenSAF project the company announced in February. The company also announced the first release of the open source code related to the project. The consortium also will manage any future development of the OpenSAF code base. Leading companies including Ericsson, HP and Nokia Siemens Networks have expressed support for this initiative.

Praxis Engineering Joins Trolltech's Reseller Program

Praxis Engineering, a leader in software and systems engineering technologies, announced it has become a Reseller Partner with Trolltech(R). The partnership will add services to support the sales and use of Trolltech's Qt(R), the leading cross-platform software development framework.

LXer Weekly Roundup for 01-Jul-2007

LXer Feature: 01-Jul-2007

The big story this week is the official release of the GPLv3. It has been a long time coming and I for one am glad that it is finally here. Other stories include the Ohio Linux Fest call for presenters, Google going over the head of the Justice Department, a new Linux powered IBM super-computer, Dell expands its Linux offerings along with the FUD article of the week. Enjoy!

What's new in the Ruby World: rocaml

Last week,Mauricio Fernandez announced a new Ruby to OCaml bridge that he’s working on, called rocaml. With the growing interest infunctional languages in the Ruby world, this seemed like the sort of thing I needed to talk to him about, so I sent off a quick set of questions, and this is what I heard back1.

Ubuntu Linux Install Oracle Database XE Server

An Oracle database consists of a collection of data managed by an Oracle database management system. You can download Oracle Database XE server for Debian, Mandriva, Novell, Red Hat and Ubuntu Linux distributions. First you need to get databases up and running in order to use Oracle. The Oracle database has had a reputation among new Linux users as difficult to install on Linux systems. Now Oracle Corporation has packaged recent versions for several popular Linux distributions in an attempt to minimize installation challenges beyond the level of technical expertise required to install a database server.

The next big thing? Four open source start-ups to watch

  • (Posted by alc on Jun 30, 2007 6:36 PM EDT)
  • Story Type: News Story
A group of open source start-ups have appeared on CBR's radar in recent weeks. I thought it was worth taking a quick look at their credentials to see how they progress from here. They are, in no particular order: Apatar, GravityZoo, LoopFuse, and Untangle (alright I lied, they're in alphabetical order). Here's our first impressions:

OpenBSD: Intel Core 2 Bugs

Theo de Raadt described an active effort by OpenBSD developers to work around "serious bugs in Intel's Core 2 cpu". He went on to explain, "these processors are buggy as hell, and some of these bugs don't just cause development/debugging problems, but will *ASSUREDLY* be exploitable from userland code. As is typical, BIOS vendors will be very late providing workarounds / fixes for these processors bugs. Some bugs are unfixable and cannot be worked around. Intel only provides detailed fixes to BIOS vendors and large operating system groups. Open Source operating systems are largely left in the cold."

Jim Lacey, CEO, Linux Professional Institute

At the beginning of the Linux revolution, Linux entered many enterprises through the back door with experienced users just managing it on their own. As Linux has matured, so too have the demands of the enterprise and the demands on IT professionals that manage Linux systems.

Full Circle Magazine releases Issue 2

The Independent Magazine for the Ubuntu Community have released their second issue.

Sun CEO Mum on GPLv3, Reveals Licensing Hopes

Sun CEO Jonathan Schwartz will not discuss GNU general public license version 3, but will share his fantasy concerning open source licensing.

Bring Out the GIMP Part 1: GIMP Basics

No matter which Linux distro you run, chances are it came with a magnificent little image editor called GIMP (GNU Image Manipulation Program). Unlike Paint and other free-with-your-OS image editors, GIMP is a full featured graphics app with a broad range of capabilities that rival those os Adobe Photoshop. (Note: GIMP does lack many features of its $749 rival, but it has the distinct advantage of costing absolutely nothing.) In this, our first of several posts about this powerful Linux app, we'll give you a quick-and-dirty intro to GIMP's most basic features.

Thin clients and OLPC at OLS day three

The third day of the Ottawa Linux Symposium (OLS) featured Jon 'maddog' Hall talking about his dreams for the spread of the Linux Terminal Server Project (LTSP) throughout the third world as an inexpensive, environmentally friendly way of helping get another billion people on the Internet, along with an update on the One Laptop Per Child (OLPC) project, and several other talks.

Nouveau: Where It Stands Today

The last time we had written an article on Nouveau, the community project working on developing an open-source 3D display driver for NVIDIA hardware, was this past January after being enlightened by glxgears finally being able to run on NVIDIA's NV4x GPUs. Since then many developments have occurred with this open-source NVIDIA driver as we have covered in several news postings. In this article today we will share with you where the Nouveau project stands today from a user perspective as well as testing out the driver on a few more NVIDIA systems.

Troubleshooting Linux Audio, Part 1

I have a friend who has had nothing but nightmares result from his attempts at setting up the fabled low-latency high-performance Linux audio system. In sympathy with his plight I present here a primer in three parts for troubleshooting common and uncommon problems with the Linux sound system. Parts 1& 2 will present programs used to analyze and configure your audio setup. Part 3 will list the most frequently encountered problems along with their suggested solutions.This week, Part 1 introduces some useful system analysis tools and utilities with graphic user interfaces.

Why Is It Called Iceweasel Again? - The Debian Chronicles

LXer Feature: 30-Jun-2007

I explain a few things and find out why the Mozilla browser is called "Iceweasel" in my continuing adventures in Debian-land.

Anatomy of the Linux Networking Stack

Explore the structure of the Linux networking stack from the perspective of its layers and also examines some of its major structures. Its interfaces range from the protocol agnostics, such as the common sockets layer interface or the device layer, to the specific interfaces of the individual networking protocols.

GPLv3 submitted to Open Source Initiative for approval

This was the body of an email message sent to the Open Source Initiative (OSI) license-discuss email list less than two hours after the third version of the GNU General Public License (GPLv3) was officially announced by the Free Software Foundation (FSF):"I submit the following licenses for consideration by the OSI for inclusion in the list of licenses complying with the OSD."

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