Issue #128 / Jul 2011
This month, learn how to customize your hardware configuration through the powerful udev system. We also help you optimize your code for the processor topology, and we show you how to use your smartphone as a remote.
Also in the July issue:
- Table of Contents
- Letter from the Editor: Bring on the Trolls
- Boxee Box: You don't need a box to set up Boxee Box, the open source personal video recorder. We'll show you how to put Boxee on a plain Linux system.
- Tech News
- Ubuntu 11.04 "Natty Narwhal" Sixpack DVD
- DVD Inlay
- Open Search Server: The OSS indexing suite integrates search capabilities into your websites.
- iSCSI: Use iSCSI to reach network-aware SCSI storage devices.
- Charly - crontab Hazards: Avert disaster by mastering cron script parameters.
- Security Lessons - JTAG Hacking: Load custom firmware with a little JTAG hacking.
- Ask Klaus! Your Linux questions are answered.
- Perl - Banshee Database: Access Banshee metadata in an SQLite database.
- sz/rz Over SSH: Send and receive files over SSH.
- Workspace - Makagiga: A tool for every kind of content.
- Xara Xtreme for Linux: Xara is an Inkscape alternative for vector graphics.
- FVWM: This old-time window manager gives you control over your desktop.
- Radio Tray: Systray web radio control.
- Command Line - GPG: Keep secure with GNU Privacy Guard.
- Review - GNOME 3: Discover the Gnome 3 desktop.
- Cache: Flattr makes it easy to support the open source projects you love.
- Doghouse: An open letter to a young man considering free software.
- Kernel News: As the Kernel Turns
- Projects on the Move: Vinca, Orca, and Gnome lead the way in Linux accessibility.
Popular open source encryption tool is vulnerable to attack
New “Yakkety Yak” edition emphasizes cloud and servers
Google finally enters the phone hardware business.
Innovative system adds a hard drive and Ubuntu Core to the RPi for an IoT hub.
Linux is two weeks younger than we thought!
The Apache Software Foundation considers retiring OpenOffice
Adobe won’t kill the plugin in 2017
Linux Foundation's big event celebrates the 25th anniversary of Linux
Linux has evolved from “won’t be a professional” project to one of the most professional software projects in the history of computers.