AIGLX AIGLX and the rise of the composite desktopJul 01, 2006
Red Hat’s head of X development describes the evolution of AIGLX.more »
Xgl and Compiz An OpenGL-accelerated desktop with Xgl and CompizJul 01, 2006
A member of Suse’s X11 team delivers an insider’s look at Xgl.more »
The Future of Linux Graphics OpenGL and the Linux desktopJul 01, 2006
New technologies will change the way you view the objects on your Linux desktop.more »
X11R7 X.Org 6.9 / 7.0 – Next Generation X11Jul 01, 2006
The first major X release for over 10 years, X11R7, has finally adopted a modular approach. X11R6.9, which uses the same codebase, is the last monolithic release for existing systems.more »
Fedora Core 5 A quick look at the latest FedoraJul 01, 2006
Fedora opens the spring fashion season with a bold new release. We took a look at the latest collection.more »
Enlightenment 17 Exploring the Enlightenment 17 window managerMay 01, 2006
Enlightenment has a large community of fans who are patiently waiting for a new version. If you are brave enough to try out Development Release 17, you’ll find an aesthetically pleasing and extremely flexible window manager.more »
DeskTOPia: Desktop Customizing Customizing your GUI desktopApr 01, 2006
Just a few tweaks can give your system that individual touch.more »
Mozilla’s product think tank sinks silently into history.
TODO group will focus on open source tools in large-scale environments.
New tool will look like GParted but support a wider range of storage technologies.
New public key pinning feature will help prevent man-in-the-middle attacks.
Carnegie Mellon researchers say 3 million pages could fall down the phishing hole in the next year.
The US government rolls new best-practice rules for protecting SSH.
Klaus Knopper announces the latest version of his iconic Live Linux system.
All websites that use these popular CMS tools could be vulnerable to denial of service attacks if users don't install the updates.
According to a report, many potential victims of the Heartbleed attack have patched their systems, but few have cleaned up the crime scene to protect themselves from the effects of a previous intrusion.
DARPA and NICTA release the code for the ultra-secure microkernel system used in aerial drones.