Next in my series of columns on customising Linux is the Gnome 3 desktop -- this one is very different from Xfce and KDE
The second in my series of articles describing how I configure and customize various Linux desktops.
Here is the first in a series of posts describing some of the most popular Linux desktops, including examples of customizing their appearance and operation.
More side-by-side information on these two popular Linux distributions. This time I explore what it is like to upgrade an existing installation, rather than installing from scratch.
Fedora 23 will be be released tomorrow. Here is a detailed screenshot walk-through of the Anaconda installer.
The Tanglu Linux 4.0 Alpha release does not include UEFI Boot support. Here's how I added it.
I replaced the original disk drive in my Acer Aspire V3 with an SSD, and got a stunning performance improvement.
Updated: I have installed (or at least tried to install) the new release of this tightly-focused distribution. Here are the mixed results.
Manjaro Linux 15.09 has been released, so here's a side-by-side look at the two GUI Installers included.
I call this 'Arch Linux for mortals', and it has become one of my standard distributions.
The next major release for openSuSE is scheduled for 4 November, exactly one year after the debut of 13.2. The second milestone was recently released, so I decided to give it a try.
I've been using this laptop for a few days now, and installing Fedora, Manjaro, Debian, Mint, LMDE, and Ubuntu. Here's my report on how it all went.
A European-led effort defines the basic rights for users over their personal data.
Windows 10? Eh. OS X El Capitan? It's OK I guess. Just give me the latest and greatest Linux desktop from Mint and I'll be happy.
After four weeks of using the latest release of Fedora, the next release cannot come soon enough, and not for the right reasons.
The next version, or should we say three versions, of Red Hat's community Linux, Fedora, are now in beta.
The LinuxQuestions website's annual survey results are in.
Manjaro is an increasingly popular Arch Linux derivative. I decided to try it, and I got a very nice UEFI surprise!
There was great news and there was awful news in the world of Linux and open-source software during 2014.
A new release from this Debian-Testing derived distribution: I'm trying it out.