Fedora 12: Screenshot gallery

Fedora 12: Screenshot gallery

Summary: Fedora is Red Hat's younger, more community-driven desktop-centric distribution. ZDNet.com.au grabbed the ISOs hot out of the oven to see what Fedora 12 was all about.

SHARE:
TOPICS: Open Source, Linux
1

 |  Image 1 of 26

  • Thumbnail 1
  • Thumbnail 2
  • Thumbnail 3
  • Thumbnail 4
  • Thumbnail 5
  • Thumbnail 6
  • Thumbnail 7
  • Thumbnail 8
  • Thumbnail 9
  • Thumbnail 10
  • Thumbnail 11
  • Thumbnail 12
  • Thumbnail 13
  • Thumbnail 14
  • Thumbnail 15
  • Thumbnail 16
  • Thumbnail 17
  • Thumbnail 18
  • Thumbnail 19
  • Thumbnail 20
  • Thumbnail 21
  • Thumbnail 22
  • Thumbnail 23
  • Thumbnail 24
  • Thumbnail 25
  • Thumbnail 26
  • Fedora is a member of the distributions that believe the less GRUB the user sees, the better.

    (Credit: Chris Duckett/ZDNet.com.au)

  • Fedora 12 sports a new graphical boot-up called plymouth, the most notable feature of which is the tri-band progress bar. The clip below shows what it is like far better than a single image could.

    (Credit: Chris Duckett/ZDNet.com.au)

Topics: Open Source, Linux

About

Chris started his journalistic adventure in 2006 as the Editor of Builder AU after originally joining CBS as a programmer. After a Canadian sojourn, he returned in 2011 as the Editor of TechRepublic Australia, and is now the Australian Editor of ZDNet.

Kick off your day with ZDNet's daily email newsletter. It's the freshest tech news and opinion, served hot. Get it.

Talkback

1 comment
Log in or register to join the discussion
  • plymouth

    plymouth was introduced by default in fedora ten or eleven.
    The video shows you running fedora on hardware that doesn't support kms and thus you see the fall back vesa text mode plugin instead of a fancy boot up.
    The tri-band plymouth plugin is ugly when compared to what plymouth is really capable of when you use kms compatible hardware.
    anonymous