Command Line: Network Diagnostic Tools Network diagnostic toolsSep 30, 2006
Linux has the right tools to track down network errors and open the way for data packets.more »
Command Line Bash tricksAug 31, 2006
A few basic tricks can liven up the command line and add a dash of color to your console.more »
Command Line: dd and mkisofs Creating ISO images with dd and mkisofsJul 31, 2006
Whether you are creating backups, rescuing data, or burning bootable CDs, dd and mkisofs help you handle the job in style.more »
Command Line: mount & fstab Media access with mount and fstabJun 30, 2006
This month we look at tools for mounting and unmounting storage media.more »
Shredder_9_Chess_Too..> Synchronizing files with RsyncMay 31, 2006
Rsync lets you synchronize your data – on either a local or remote computer. You can even use Rsync with SSH to encrypt your data.more »
Command Line: Processes Monitoring and terminating processes at the command lineApr 30, 2006
Innumerable processes may be running on your Linux system. We’ll show you how to halt, continue, or kill tasks, and we’ll examine how to send the remnants of crashed programs to the happy hunting grounds.more »
Command Line: at and cron Cron, atMar 31, 2006
The cron and at utilities help automate processes on a Linux system. You can set up automatic backups or even wake up in the morning with a track from your MP3 collection.more »
Command Line: File Viewers Viewing files with cat, more, less, head, and tailFeb 28, 2006
Practical tools such as cat, less, and head are convenient for viewing text.more »
New release targets Linux professionals.
The Fedora project adds Wayland and Gnome 3.22
CeBIT 2017: Open Source Forum Call for Papers
Long-time Linux antagonist joins the revolution.
Major bug affects Debian/Ubuntu distributions.
Canonical releases the minimal edition for embedded devices, Internet of Things, and cloud deployments.
The new release features improvements across the board, from performance to security.
Two out of three of the new members are women.
More than 5,000 people attended the event.
Linux Magazine will include the best of both magazines.