New Manager for SUSE, New Management for openSUSE
Opinions Section Index
The saying, 'good things come to those who wait' is a good one for this weeks Linux Planet news roundup.
LinuxCon provided a number of highlights, but sitting at the top of the list has to be the panel session with Linus Torvalds.
It has been another busy week on the LinuxPlanet, with big kernel news last week as the momentum and excitement now builds in the lead up to this week's big LinuxCon event.
A Developer.com eBook
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.
Cloud efforts move forward as KOffice fork continues to evolve.
Secure boot saga continues as distros new and old continue forward looking development
Linux desktops continue to make waves in the open source world.
Linux distro world is no longer just about Red Hat, Ubuntu and SUSE
Fourth Linux kernel of 2012 released as distribution push on new models for Desktop Linux.
Some Linux kernels require more release candidates than others, no matter what Linus Torvalds wants.
Mandriva gets new life from Mageia, Meego gets new life as Jolla and GPL forks toward Copyleft.next
A busy week for Red Hat and the rest of the Linux Planet
Red Hat powers forward, but not every distro is willing to precisely follow the enterprise Linux vendor's lead, especially when it comes to UEFI Secure Boot
Linux Top 3 stories of the week
Linux desktop users get new options from distro releases
- 1Linux Top 3: GNOME 3.12 and New Betas for Ubuntu 14.04 and OpenMandriva Lx 2014.0
- 2Linux Top 3: Linux 3.10 Goes Long, Linux 3.11 Advances as LXDE Merges
- 3Linux Top 3: Linus Lashes out, Linux 3.14 Gets PIE and Ubuntu One is Done.
- 4Why Linux is Super (Computing)
- 5Linux Top 3: Ubuntu 14.04, Debian Gives Squeeze More Life and Red Hat Goes Atomic