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October 7, 2014
There are a lot of other things that are deserving of our collective ire. Wireless shouldn’t have been one of them for me. I chastised myself for throwing my own little private snit concerning something so trivial. If you count back the years with me, the kernel update to 2.27 saw wireless go from “wireless sucks in Linux” to “holy crap, wireless works in Linux.” Or it did for the most part anyway. It was an important mile marker for desktop Linux.
Barely two months after the Linux 3.16 kernel release and Linux 3.17 is now out. The Linux 3.17 kernel is the fifth major kernel release so far in 2014 and among its features is a fix for a flaw that wouldn't actually impact Linux for another 24 years.
In today's open source roundup: PC-BSD 10.0.3 could be an option for Linux users. Plus: Linux 3.17 released, and Steam now has more than 700 Linux games.
VIDEO: Italo Vignoli, a director at the Document Foundation, discusses how the open-source LibreOffice Suite has evolved over the last four years.
Unvanquished, a shoot ‘em up game available for Linux, Windows and OS X, has reached Alpha 32, bringing several new fixes, a new model for the SMG, and updated textures for the mantis.
Logic Supply unveiled four Ubuntu-ready, Mini-ITX industrial PCs based on Intel Celeron (Bay Trail and Ivy Bridge) and Core (Haswell-ULT and Haswell) CPUs. Do aesthetics matter in on the factory floor? Logic Supply, which has been selling Ubuntu Linux ready embedded computers for years, has answered with a resounding yes with a new line of ML400G embedded PCs. The four new systems are the “smallest full-size Mini-ITX systems” ever built by the company, and offer a “sleek, exciting aesthetic with ultra-reliable, fanless and ventless engineering,” says Logic Supply.
Lennart Poettering, creator of the systemd system management software for Linux, says the open-source world is "quite a sick place to be in." He also said the Linux development community is "awful" – and he pins the blame for that on Linux supremo Linus Torvalds.
Hey! You there! You've got it pretty good, you know that? While you're sitting there using your Internet-enabled device to read about some other Internet-enabled device, it's easy to forget that the majority of people doesn't have any access to the Internet at all. The "World Wide" Web is actually not that worldwide—only about one-third of the population is online. That's 4.8 billion people out there with no way to get to the Internet...Fair warning: we're going to talk frankly and honestly about the Cloud FX, and it's not going to be pretty. As we journey into the world of sub-$50 smartphones, leave all worries about performance, user experience, and any kind of pleasantness behind you. While $35 doesn't buy you a lot, perhaps we're past the stage of "does it work well?" The question for a device like Cloud FX may simply be "does it work at all?"
Fast way to update Bash on Debian based distributions to secure it against Shell Shock.
So I went looking for something more to my liking. Something that’s Markdown-enabled. That has meant installing and uninstalling Markdown-enabled editors all day. With this post, I share with you what I’ve found and which ones passed the it-fits-the-way-I-work test.
Open-source mailing lists and IRC conversations are as prone to flame wars as anywhere on the Internet, but now systemd co-creator Lennart Poettering is calling out Linus Torvalds in a more public forum for helping to create attacks on him.
In Brussels, they really get "open." In Washington, D.C., well, not so much. It would be easy, and even no surprise, to spend a year in Washington, D.C. and never hear the word "open" used during a high level policy discussion. It's quite the opposite in Europe, where all things open (standards, source code, data and research) have been the subject of lively discussion and incorporation into core policy goals and directives. Nor has that happened by coincidence.
The Debian Installer team is pleased to announce the second beta release of the installer for Debian 8 Jessie. Important changes in this release of the installer: Gnome is now the default desktop environment on Linux again. A list of desktop environments is displayed in tasksel, making it easy to install another desktop environment (or several of them). Unfortunately that is currently a bit underdocumented. Preliminary support for the arm64 and ppc64el architectures has been added.
October 6, 2014
In today's Android roundup: The horror of Windows 95 running on Android Wear. Plus: Is AirDroid the best desktop manager for Android? And the first leaked image of the HTC Nexus 9.
Kernel configuration has become more and more complex through the years with the proliferation of new drivers, new hardware and specific behaviors that might be needed for particular uses. It has reached about 3,000 configoptions, and that number will only increase.
Let's reminisce. What was the first open source tool you ever used? Was it for work or fun? Maybe you were trying to start or finish a project and reached for a free and accessible tool? Or maybe you just have a preference for open source software? Tell us about it. We're collecting stories.
An update for Linux Mint 17.1 is in the works and the developers are making some big improvements to the system, like a new MDM Setup tool that lets users pick the login window.
Leslie Hawthorn is a well known figure in open source and chances are you've heard or attended one of her talks. To name a few:The Keeper of Secrets at FOSDEM 2013DevOps: For Happier, More Productive People at Infrastructure Next 2014Why Checking Your Privilege is Good For You at SCALE 12x and OSCON 2014Prior to her talk at the All Things Open conference, coming up in October this year, I asked her a few questions about her passion for open source and community management. In this interview, Leslie discusses big data, Elasticsearch, and more.read more
One of the first safety measures that any sysadmin may want to implement in their production servers is a mechanism to detect file tampering - not only the content of files, but also their attributes. AIDE (short for "Advanced Intrusion Detection Environment") is an open source host-based intrusion detection system. AIDE checks the integrity of […]Continue reading...The post How to configure a host intrusion detection system on CentOS appeared first on Xmodulo.Related FAQs:How to set up MailScanner, Clam Antivirus and SpamAssassin in CentOS mail server How to set up a transparent HTTPS filtering proxy on CentOS How to secure a LAMP server on CentOS or RHEL How to harden Apache web server with mod_security and mod_evasive on CentOS How to set up Clam Antivirus, SpamAssassin and MailScanner on Ubuntu mail server