switch to room list switch to menu My folders
Go to page: First ... 349 350 351 352 [353] 354 355 356 357 ... Last
[#] Wed Dec 31 1969 19:00:00 EST from rss

Subject: Linux on the mainframe: Then and now

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Last week, I introduced you to the origins of the mainframe's origins from a community perspective. Let's continue our journey, picking up at the end of 1999, which is when IBM got onboard with Linux on the mainframe (IBM Z).According to the Linux on z Systems Wikipedia page:read more

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 03:38:09 EDT from rss

Subject: Kubernetes 1.16 Offers New Promise for IPv6 Cloud Native Deployments

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

The open source container orchestration platform expands networking capabilities with an initial dual stack IPv4/IPv6 implementation.

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 05:47:09 EDT from rss

Subject: Managing network interfaces and FirewallD in Cockpit

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

In the last article, we saw how Cockpit can manage storage devices. This article will focus on the networking functionalities within the UI. We’ll see how to manage the interfaces attached to the system in Cockpit. We’ll also look at the firewall and demonstrate how to assign a zone to an interface, and allow/deny services […]

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 07:57:22 EDT from rss

Subject: Arch Linux Review in 2019

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Started since 2002, Arch Linux has built up a large, loyal following of users who love Arch's KISS approach, where minimalism and choice reign supreme.

[#] Wed Dec 31 1969 19:00:00 EST from rss

Subject: Red Hat OpenStack Platform 15 Marks End of Short-Term Support

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Red Hat OpenStack Platform 15 is the last release that will only be supported for a year, as the company moves to a new model to support the open-source cloud platform.

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 12:16:35 EDT from rss

Subject: How to compare strings in Java

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

String comparison is a fundamental operation in programming and is often quizzed during interviews. These strings are a sequence of characters that are immutable which means unchanging over time or unable to be changed.Java has a number of methods for comparing strings; this article will teach you the primary operation of how to compare strings in Java.There are six options:read more

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 14:25:39 EDT from rss

Subject: Attempting to install Linux on a new laptop, a followup

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

[b]LXer Feature: 21-Sept-2019[/b]A successful conclusion..I recently detailed my attempts to install Linux as an alternative boot an SD card in a new Dell laptop. Those attempts failed. See [url=]Attempting to install Linux on a new laptop[/url] for the details. Microsoft has continued in their usual way and notified me last week that the current feature update of Windows on that laptop would soon be unsupported and urged me to update to the latest version.

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 16:36:33 EDT from rss

Subject: Hone advanced Bash skills by building Minesweeper

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

I am no expert on teaching programming, but when I want to get better at something, I try to find a way to have fun with it. For example, when I wanted to get better at shell scripting, I decided to practice by programming a version of the Minesweeper game in Bash.

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 18:46:02 EDT from rss

Subject: Weekly Roundup: The Passion Of Saint iGNUcius Edition

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

A defense of Richard Stallman

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 21:11:31 EDT from rss

Subject: How spicy should a jalapeno be?

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Everyone has opinions and preferences, especially when it comes to food. To establish a criterion when answering "How spicy should a jalapeño be?." the Scoville Heat Scale was developed as a standard to measure spiciness. This scale allows people to communicate and share information about how spicy we like our peppers.

[#] Sat Sep 21 2019 23:21:40 EDT from rss

Subject: How to Install Go on Debian 10

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Go is a modern open-source programming language created by Google, used to build reliable, simple, fast, and efficient software. Many popular applications, such as Kubernetes, Docker, Terraform, and Rancher, are written in Go.

[#] Sun Sep 22 2019 01:31:51 EDT from rss

Subject: Code it, ship it, own it with full-service ownership

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Software teams seeking to provide better products and services must focus on faster release cycles. But running reliable systems at ever-increasing speeds presents a big challenge. Software teams can have both quality and speed by adjusting their policies around ongoing service ownership. While on-call plays a large part in this model, advancement in knowledge, more resilient code, increased collaboration, and better practices mean engineers don[he]#039[/he]t have to wake up to a nightmare.

[#] Sun Sep 22 2019 03:40:59 EDT from rss

Subject: Pushd and Popd Commands in Linux

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

pushd and popd are commands that allow you to work with directory stack and change the current working directory in Linux and other Unix-like operating systems. Although pushd and popd are very powerful and useful commands, they are underrated and rarely used.

[#] Sun Sep 22 2019 14:30:31 EDT from rss

Subject: What

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

For consumers, migrating to Linux is a much easier thing to do, especially if we’re talking about power users. Distributions like Linux Mint have become much more user-friendly in the last couple of years and they provide users with a rather familiar UI similar to the one in Windows.

[#] Sun Sep 22 2019 16:40:41 EDT from rss

Subject: When was the last time you used Windows?

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Which Windows version sounds most familiar to you? Take our poll.

[#] Sun Sep 22 2019 18:50:46 EDT from rss

Subject: The Linux gaming Sunday round-up paper

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

[#] Sun Sep 22 2019 21:01:02 EDT from rss

Subject: Paste Command in Linux

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

paste is a command that allows you to merge lines of files horizontally. It outputs lines consisting of the sequentially corresponding lines of each file specified as an argument, separated by tabs. In this tutorial, we will explain how to use the paste command.

[#] Mon Sep 23 2019 02:07:46 EDT from rss

Subject: Microsoft is Not an Open Source Authority But an Opponent of Open Source

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Various outlets that are closely connected to Microsoft are trying to convince us that Microsoft is now 'king' of Open Source; nothing could be further from the truth however

[#] Mon Sep 23 2019 08:37:12 EDT from rss

Subject: Getting started with data science using Python

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

Data science is an exciting new field in computing that's built around analyzing, visualizing, correlating, and interpreting the boundless amounts of information our computers are collecting about the world. Of course, calling it a "new" field is a little disingenuous because the discipline is a derivative of statistics, data analysis, and plain old obsessive scientific more

[#] Mon Sep 23 2019 09:42:22 EDT from rss

Subject: Excellent Utilities: Liquid Prompt

[Reply] [ReplyQuoted] [Headers] [Print]

For anyone spending time at the CLI, they’ll rely on the shell prompt. My favorite shell is Bash. By default, the configuration for Bash on popular distributions identifies the user name, hostname, and the current working directory. All essential information. But with Liquid Prompt you can display additional information such as battery status, CPU temperature, and much more.

Go to page: First ... 349 350 351 352 [353] 354 355 356 357 ... Last