In the next several weeks, the preinstalled Linux computer maker, System76, will have a brand new and much improved version of its popular Pangolin laptop on its shelves and ready to ship.
Posts published by “Christine Hall”
Christine Hall has been a journalist since 1971. In 2001, she began writing a weekly consumer computer column and started covering Linux and FOSS in 2002 after making the switch to GNU/Linux. Follow her on Twitter: @BrideOfLinux
The folks at OpenMandriva say that with this release, the new rolling release option, ROME, is ready enough for most use cases, although production users should wait for the "all clear."
This look at the open source Brave Browser is the first of five articles that FOSS Force will be running in January that will look at five web browsers that are alternatives to the dominate browsers, Google Chrome, Firefox, and Microsoft Edge. Next week we'll be taking an in-depth dive into Vivaldi.
System76 adds the availability of Intel's and AMD's latest while it's in the middle of a Halloween sale, sweetening the pot for those in the market for a high quality Linux computer.
Although Ubuntu 22.10, "Kinetic Kudu," is an interim release that will only be supported for nine months, it includes enough new features to perhaps cause some to drop the LTS they're using long enough to at least give it a try.
Linux-focused computer maker System76 today announced updated options for its top tier Oryx Pro laptop that comes with Pop!_OS preinstalled.
With this election, AlmaLinux becomes the only major CentOS Linux replacement distribution to be solely owned and operated by its community of developers and users.
Despite largely being taken over to profit big tech companies, open source continues to be a positive influence in areas that matter.
In case you haven't noticed, FOSS Force now has an events calendar, and we want it to be the most complete open source events calendar you'll find anywhere! Here's how you can help.
Monday Morning: How a Command Prompt and Edlin Made Me a Computer Enthusiast
In which our heroine learns to park the heads on a Kaypro "portable," experiences word processing on a dumb terminal, and figures out how to keep her IBM XT from being rude to her.