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Debian 10.0 "Buster" Now Available - Powered By Linux 4.19, GNOME + Wayland

Phoronix - Ned, 07/07/2019 - 01:12
After a long day of preparations, Debian 10.0 "Buster" is now available as planned with the CD/DVD images having just hit the mirrors...

Microsoft and VMware Buying 'Leadership' in Linux

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 17:24

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Top 20 Best Astronomy Software For Linux To Explore Space With

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 16:53

There are far-ranges of astronomy software on the Linux platform that pave the way to observe the sky for the astronomy enthusiasts. In naked eyes, this fascinating universe stays immensely apart although there are many things to watch, for instance, nebulae, asteroids, star cluster, galaxies, meteor showers, comets, planets, stars, moons and so on. Astronomy software truly offers the professional astronomers and even the amateur sky explorer to go through the deep insight of the universe. This software facilitates controlling telescope, mapping night sky, making stars charts, having a close observation, creating details observation logs, and much more.

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today's leftovers

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 16:07
  • Red Hat: The thriving state of enterprise open source

    Enterprises across the globe are looking to transform their innovation models and create new value by taking advantage of major technological developments in big data, automation, machine learning and artificial intelligence (AI). 

    However, the pace at which these innovations are emerging, and the scale of the implementation and integration requirements can be overwhelming for enterprise executives, especially when companies need to balance their desire to innovate with their need for stability and consistency. 

    To modernise their IT approach, innovate and successfully facilitate digital transformation within the enterprise, a growing number of organisations are turning to open source tools and solutions. 

    This was a key revelation in Red Hat's recent annual "The State of Enterprise Open Source" report, which details how and why open source solutions are making their way into enterprises with such remarkable momentum.

  • FPgM report: 2019-27

    Here’s your report of what has happened in Fedora Program Management this week.

    I have weekly office hours in #fedora-meetnig-1. Drop by if you have any questions or comments about the schedule, Changes, elections, or anything else.

  • Introducing Qwant Maps: an open source and privacy-preserving maps, with exclusive control over geolocated data

    Last week, Betterweb announced the release of Qwant Maps, an open source and privacy-preserving map. In the current scenario where services like Google Maps are always tracking user data, Qwant Maps respects user privacy and proposes to give users exclusive control over their geolocated data. All components developed by Qwant Maps are open source, enabling users to improve their experience by contributing directly with the Qwant map. Qwant map uses OpenStreetMap as their main data source.

    OpenStreetMap is a free and collaborative geographical database supported today by more than a million contributors around the world. Any voluntary user can freely contribute to enrich their database with new places. Qwant Maps also uses OpenStreetMap data to generate its own vector tiles, base map, and web APIs.

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More RadeonSI Navi Improvements Are Pending

Phoronix - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 15:29
A few days ago the Navi 10 support landed in AMD's open-source RadeonSI OpenGL driver within Mesa 19.2. It looks like landing in the next few days will be some follow-up work to address some features and performance for the soon-to-ship Radeon RX 5700 series...

Wine-Staging 4.12 and Games

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 15:00
  • Wine-Staging 4.12 Adds In New Patches

    Hot off yesterday's Wine 4.12 release, the Wine-Staging crew has announced their v4.12 release that is carrying more than 800 patches atop upstream Wine.

  • You can try the awesome demo of Jupiter Hell again this weekend

    Jupiter Hell, the atmospheric and quite brutal roguelike from ChaosForge is opening the doors for another weekend, so you can try out the demo before it goes public.

    It's absolutely worth doing so too, I've covered it numerous times here because I adore the style and the feel of the gameplay.

  • The next Humble Monthly is out, with two more interesting early unlock games

    Even with the Steam Summer Sale right now, Surviving Mars by itself is just under $11 so to get those two games, plus a bunch more when the rest unlock on August 2nd is a sweet deal. Surviving Mars is brilliant by itself, spent tons of hours in it!

    Additionally, it does also give access to the Humble Trove as always, which allows you to download a ton (47 Linux supported at last count) of DRM-free games.

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Wine-Staging 4.12 Adds In New Patches

Phoronix - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 13:32
Hot off yesterday's Wine 4.12 release, the Wine-Staging crew has announced their v4.12 release that is carrying more than 800 patches atop upstream Wine...

Microsoft Aiming For A Linux Development Workflow Around WSL + VS Code Remote

Phoronix - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 12:23
Not a particularly new feature itself, but recently Microsoft has begun promoting a workflow for developers of encouraging them to use Windows 10 to do Linux development by leveraging Windows Subsystem for Linux (WSL) and Visual Studio Code Remote...

today's howtos and programming bits

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 12:19

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GameMode Seeing Improvement Work For Better Integration With GNOME

Phoronix - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 12:13
Feral's GameMode as the Linux gaming mode daemon to try to put the system in an optimized state automatically when running Linux games is seeing another possible addition thanks to GNOME developer Christian Kellner of Red Hat...

GCC 10 Lands The Zstd LTO Bytecode Compression Support

Phoronix - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 12:07
As a follow-up to the story about GCC eyeing Zstd compression for its LTO data, that support has now been merged into the GCC 10 code compiler...

Project Trident 19.06 is Released, which added a lot of changes from upstream FreeBSD and TrueOS

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 12:07

Trident Project have announced the release of Project Trident 19.06 on July 28, 2019, which added a lot of changes from upstream FreeBSD and TrueOS.

Project Trident is a desktop-focused rolling release operating system based on TrueOS. It uses the Lumina desktop as well as a number of self-developed utilities to provide an easy-to-use system that both BSD beginners and advanced system administrators.

This release brings a lot of new packages and updated most of the existing packages to latest available version.

Not only package updates also, they made few of changes in the base package.

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Linux Kodachi 6.1 Released, which is based on Xbuntu 18.04 LTS

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 12:00

Warith Al Maawali has announced the release of Linux Kodachi 6.1 on July 27, 2019, which is based on Xbuntu 18.04 LTS.

It will provide you with a secure, anti-forensic, and anonymous operating system considering all features that a person who is concerned about privacy would need to have in order to be secure.

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Jonathan Wiltshire: What to expect on buster release day

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 11:57

The ‘buster’ release day is today! This is mostly a re-hash of previous checklists, since we’ve done this a few times now and we have a pretty good rhythm.

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Linux AEST Driver Sent Out For ARM Error Source Table

Phoronix - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 11:52
ARM Error Source Table is an extension of ACPI that provides a table for RAS errors. Support for this new error table is being worked on with the new "AEST" Linux kernel driver...

Developers: How PINE64 is creating a community to compete with Raspberry Pi's

tuxmachines.org - Sob, 07/06/2019 - 10:38

Lukasz Erecinski: While SBCs are and will remain our bread and butter, there is no denying that our vision for PINE64 has expanded beyond the SBC market. The core aim of our project remains the same however—to foster a community and bring affordable ARM64 devices to developers and end-users. You have correctly identified that we are building eco-systems; that is to say, we strive for convergence between our SBCs and other ARM64 devices we manufacture.

In result, when evaluating future SOCs, we're not only considering if they'll make for good SBCs but also laptops, modules, tablets, etc. As time progresses, you will see more and more of this type of convergence across devices from us. Allwinner A64 and Rockchip RK3399 are two examples of what we strive for: the Pine64-LTS, the SOPine, Pinebook, PineTab and PinePhone all share the Allwinner A64, whilst the RockPro64, Pinebook Pro and SORock (upcoming module akin to the SOPine) use the Rockchip RK3399.

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