What’s New in Samba 4 Samba 4May 06, 2013
In December 2012, the open source world received the first, and very long awaited, release of the Samba 4.x series.more »
Red Hat peps up performance of multimedia applications on remote desktops with SPICE (Simple Protocol for Independent Computing Environments).more »
Even as the tech world works to figure out just what to do with the potential of cloud computing and big data, along comes a new bit of technology fueled by open source software: software-defined networks.more »
Are you ready for IPv6? Celebrate International Sysadmin Day with a free copy of the ADMIN IPv6 Special courtesy of Splunk and ADMIN Magazine.more »
Red Hat announces IBM, Accenture, Alfresco, Cisco, HP and Intel representatives are scheduled to deliver keynotes at the seventh annual Red Hat Summit and JBoss World, May 3-6, 2011 in Boston, Massachusetts.more »
“Stronger definition of network behavior in software is a growing trend, and open interfaces are going to lead to faster innovation,” said Nick McKeown, ONF Board member and professor at Stanford University.more »
"I want to share with you the process of installing PacketFence on Ubuntu and then how it can be used from the command line to create a powerful network access control system," Jack Wallen says in his Install and Configure Packetfence on Ubuntu Linux article.more »
BitTorrent releases the improved protocol found in uTorrent 2.0more »
New release marks the arrival of AMD’s unified driver strategy.
A new study by IDC charts big changes in the big hardware market.
Azure CTO says Redmond has already considered the unthinkable.
Lead developer quells rumors that the Debian version is slated for center stage.
MSBuild is now just another GitHub project as Redmond continues its path to the light.
Malware could pass data and commands between disconnected computers without leaving a trace on the network.
New rules emphasize collegiality in coding.
Upstart lands in the dust bin as a new era begins for Linux.
HP's annual Cyber Risk report offers a bleak look at the state of IT.
But what do the big numbers really mean?