Much like Linux had trouble gaining users back in the day because the general public didn't know about it, independent online radio stations like The Barrel of Rock are having trouble finding an audience because potential listeners can't wade through tens of thousands of music radio stations to find them.
Posts published in “Media”
In January, FOSS Force's Christine Hall was the guest on Doc Searls' FLOSS Weekly podcast. Here's what she learned from that appearance.
AmyJune-Hineline, Opensource.com's new senior community manager, has a long history of involvement with open source communities, both as an advocate/manager and as a developer.
Electronic versions of LibreOffice's guides are available as free downloads, or print-on-demand versions through Lulu.
Part of the Linux culture for nearly as long as Linux itself, Linux Journal has announced that its November edition was its last.
Linux Journal is no more. On Friday, publisher Carlie Fairchild wrote that unless “a savior” rides in to save the day, the magazine born in 1994, just two years after Linus Torvalds posted that he was working on an operating system, has already released its last issue.
OStatic ceased publication without warning or explanation in February. Archphile yesterday announced on Twitter that its “officially dead.”
Ostatic, the once popular website for news and information about Linux and open source, has disappeared from the face of the earth. Also gone, Archphile, an Arch Linux-based distro targeting audio playback quality for ARM devices.
I’ve been meaning to write about the demise of Ostatic for a month or so now, but it’s not easy to put together an article when you have absolutely no facts. I first noticed the site was gone a month or so back, when an attempt to reach it turned up one of those “this site can’t be reached” error messages. With a little checking, I was able to verify that the site has indeed gone dark, with writers for the site evidently losing access to their content without notice. Other than that, I’ve been able to find out nothing.
Six more episodes before the popular Linux podcast, Linux Action Show, ends its nearly 11-year run in a live broadcast from LinuxFest Northwest.
Jupiter Broadcasting’s long-running podcast, Linux Action Show, will soon be signing off the air…er, fiber cable, for the last time. The show first streamed on June 10, 2006 and was hosted by “Linux Tycoon” Bryan Lunduke and Jupiter Broadcasting founder Chris Fisher. Lunduke left the show in 2012, replaced by Matt Hartley, who served as co-host for about three years. The show is currently hosted by Fisher and Noah Chelliah, president of Altispeed, an open source technology company located in Grand Forks, North Dakota.