The 2011 Consumer Electronics Show was an invasion of Linux and FOSS in the form of a feast of Androids in all shapes and sizes.
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Nearing its third birthday, the Linux Foundation kicks off 2011 by signing up a handful of new members, including Broadcom, on the heels of tremendous growth in 2010.
First Linux Kernel of 2011 is out, delivering new security, virtualization and performance benefits to Linux users.
Networking giant Cisco builds the hardware that powers the cloud, and Cisco is relying heavily on open source software, communities, and standards.
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Discover how to start developing for the Android platform with this extensive guide, which provides a reference to the Android platform as well as a look at developing your first Android application. You'll explore the top 10 features for developers as well as learn design and development tips that go beyond the phone and target tablet development as well.
Are you wondering what Linux and Free/Open Source software have to offer you? Check out Cynthia Harvey's monster list of 715 FOSS applications for all occasions and all operating systems.
Bruce Byfield peers into his crystal ball to pick nine Linux and FOSS stories likely to make headlines in 2011.
2010 was a big year for enterprise Linux releases and the Linux kernel as the business world grows ever-more reliant on Linux.
The nice people behind the popular WordPress blogging and publishing platform have released the 3.1 beta. Should you upgrade? Joe Brockmeier counsels caution.
Yes, "my bestest distros!" is a overworked topic, but it's fun and Ubuntu is not on this list. So perhaps this will introduce you to something new and interesting.
The Linux-based Android is the hot new mobile platform, but is it more than an entertainment device? Can it do remote server administration? What about the also red-hot iPad?
Tis the season! Linux is the gift that keeps on giving; here is a roundup of my suggestions for treating yourself, your loved ones, or other people with Linux and geeky goodness.
Larry Ellison, the shy and retiring CEO of Oracle, claims that Oracle Unix is the #1 Unix, and soon Oracle Linux with be the dominant Linux.
Linux offers an abundance of distros customized for netbooks, and even the fussiest user should find one to enjoy as Bruce Byfield rounds up nine netbook Linuxes for us to look at.
The Linux Foundation's newly-released "Who Writes Linux" report shows some interesting trends into who is contributing to Linux in 2010 -- and yes, Canonical is on the list.
Novell is selling over 800 patents to Microsoft, but not their Unix copyrights.