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| Linux Today|
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- Tools and distributions for embedded Linux development
LWN.net: "The deployment of Linux on the desktop and in the server room is well served by the general-purpose distribution. In the embedded world things are very different: although Linux is used widely, the concept of the general-purpose distribution is much less in evidence."
- Fedora 13 Linux Release Slips By A Week
Netstat -vat: "T-7 and counting....no wait make that T-14 for the launch of Fedora 13, codenamed Goddard."
- It's Official: Valve Releasing Steam, Source Engine For Linux!
Phoronix: "Valve Corporation has today rolled out their Steam Mac OS X client to the general public and confirmed something we have been reporting for two years: the Steam content delivery platform and Source Engine are coming to Linux."
- Continuous integration, can it work for software localisation?
Translate.org: "At Translate.org.za we want to keep delivering the best FOSS localisation tools. To do that we've started using Continuous Integration (CI) in the development of Pootle, Virtaal and the Translate Toolkit. We're using a tool called Hudson to manage our CI process."
- PostgreSQL 9.0 is Serious Competition
Daniweb: "A new version (9.0) of PostgreSQL is in beta and ready for public testing. If version 9.0 lives up to its proposed feature list, then it is serious competition for MySQL"
- Learn Linux, 101: RPM and YUM package management
IBM Developerworks: "This article focuses on the Red Hat Package Manager (RPM) developed by Red Hat, as well as the Yellowdog Updater Modified (YUM) originally developed to manage Red Hat Linux systems at Duke University's Physics department."
- Bordeaux 2.0.4 - Hands on Review
Thoughts on Technology: "I think Crossover is fantastic software, but with Cedega pretty much being dead where is the choice in commercial Wine software? Lesser known than the two previously mentioned is Bordeaux."
- MeeGo Using Btrfs As Default File-System
Phoronix: "MeeGo, the mobile Linux operating system that came about when Intel and Nokia joined forces to marry Moblin and Maemo, will be using Btrfs as its default file-system."
- Pentaho: Open Source BI Sales Soar
The VAR Guy: "Pentaho, the open source business intelligence company, generated record results in 1Q 2010, according to VP of Marketing Joe McGonnell. Pentaho attributes much of its performance to a growing channel partner program."
- Four Nerds and a Cry to Arms Against Facebook
NY Times: "How angry is the world at Facebook for devouring every morsel of personal information we are willing to feed it?"
- Deploy and manage a virtual environment using Packt's new VirtualBox 3.
LinuxPR: This book is a practical guide for System Administrators and VirtualBox beginners to deploy and administer a cost-effective virtual environment using VirtualBox 3.1
- The Perfect Desktop - Ubuntu Studio 10.04
Howtoforge: "This tutorial shows how you can set up an Ubuntu Studio 10.04 desktop that is a full-fledged replacement for a Windows desktop, i.e. that has all the software that people need to do the things they do on their Windows desktops. The advantages are clear: you get a secure system without DRM restrictions that works even on old hardware, and the best thing is: all software comes free of charge."
- Small Business Software: OpenOffice.org vs. Google Docs
Small Business Computing: "Microsoft is getting ready to ship Office 2010, but a lot of small businesses realize they don't need all the features (or licensing costs) that come with Microsoft Office. The front-runners for Office replacements are OpenOffice.org and Google Docs, but which one is right for your business?"
- On bootstrapping a community-run FOSS event
LWN.net: "On Saturday, April 10th, I was in Austin Texas for the inaugural Texas Linux Fest (TXLF), a community-run FLOSS conference. The idea to stage the show arose last August during OSCON, picked up steam in the fall, and in the end a little under 400 people turned out � including speakers and volunteers � which most considered a successful number for a first year event."
- The opposite of Feature Creep
The Linux Critic: "The thing is, when you remove features, you then force users to find other ways � which always end up being more complicated � to do what they need to do with whatever application/interface they're using."
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