Free Software Projects An up-to-date look at free software and its makersFeb 28, 2006
This month, we examine two Gnome programs: Tomboy gives users Wiki-style notepad management, and Searchparty helps Google users find people with similar interests. We’ll also report on WW2D and the Debian-Private mailing list.more »
Linux New Media Awards 2005 Linux New Media Awards 2005Jan 31, 2006
Linux New Media put together an international jury to recognize outstanding contributions to Open Source. We’ll tell you who brought home the prizes when the 2005 Linux New Media awards were presented at Linux World Frankfurt.more »
Community Notes Community NotesJan 31, 2006
Free Software Projects An up-to-date look at free software and its makersJan 31, 2006
Create virtual 3D worlds with Worldforge, and launch Windows programs with the Wine-derived ReactOS.more »
Life in the LUGs Letters from the Linux communityDec 31, 2005
Jon Masters begins a worthy chronicle of the global Linux community.more »
Free Software Projects An up-to-date look at free software and its makersDec 31, 2005
Free software covers such a diverse range of utilities, applications, and projects, that it can be hard to find the perfect tool. We pick the best of the bunch. This month we examine Bluefish, Bidwatcher, KWappen, Capi4BSD, and current events at the Debian project.more »
LinuxWorld UK LinuxWorld Expo UK 2005Nov 30, 2005
The 2005 LinuxWorld UK Expo was another great success for the growing LinuxWorld franchise.more »
Customers can take a free test drive of SLES for HPC on the Azure Cloud
San Francisco-based chip company announces their first fully open source chip platform.
The whole distro gets rebuilt on glibc 2.3
Ubuntu Vendor tries to solve app packaging and distribution problem across distributions.
Founder of ownCloud launches the Nextcloud project.
Will The Machine change the way future programmers think about memory?
The new Torus distributed storage system is available under an open source license on GitHub
Juries decides Google’s use of Java APIs Was Fair Use
But if you are not using the latest Linux kernel, your system is insecure.
Home routers will give room for custom firmware but still comply with FCC rules