By Joseph D SloanPublished by O'Reilly Media (http://oreilly.com/catalog/9780596005702/)To the outside world, a "supercomputer" appears...
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The Linux Foundation is offering a new self-paced class to help you get ready for the Linux Foundation Certified System Administrator exam.
Containers aren't quite virtual machines, but with recent advances in Linux, they can do many of the same jobs as a VM while using far less memory.
Want a tech job? Then polish up your Linux skills and you will be handsomely rewarded.
The Linux Foundation's most recent job survey reveals that eighty percent of IT companies that use Linux are making hiring Linux professionals a priority.
According to new data from The Linux Foundation, Linux jobs are pretty much evenly divided between administrator and developer jobs. But, you won't go wrong if you focus on Android programming work.
Well, could you? This amusing Facebook quiz from The Linux Foundation gives you a chance to see if you could fill Torvalds' shoes.
Linux and PHP developers in demand, along with iPhone and BlackBerry expertise…
The Linux Foundation has launched a jobs board.
US based software provider Novell laid off three percent of its workforce last week, according to CNET News. Ian Bruce, Novell's public relations director, confirmed that 100 to 130 jobs were cut by the Linux company, despite Linux jobs in the US being up by six percent since January.
The NSW Department of Education and Training will hire hundreds of extra full-time IT staff to support the 220,000 netbooks to be deployed this year, but the fleet's operating system is yet to be announced.
Founder of Debian Linux project and of company called Progeny to commercialize it takes job trying to standardize elements of OS.
commentary Every few years, technology companies reinvent themselves. Some businesses do it to survive; for others, pushing the envelope is simply in their blood.
Corporate Linux manager Jim Stallings will now oversee three complex computing initiatives, too.
Fourth-quarter sales stats show customers were happy to buy pricey, powerful Linux servers, with those machines winning jobs in high-performance computing and commercial workloads.
Hewlett-Packard took a major step Monday in trying to convince telecommunications companies to embrace Linux, releasing a software kit to let those companies develop phone software that runs on Linux servers. The Linux version of HP's popular Opencall SS7 product isn't yet finished, but a software-development kit, along with new telecommunications-specific Intel servers lets customers get started testing their software, said Martin Fink, general manager of HP's Linux Systems Operation. SS7, or Signaling System 7, handles tasks such as translating a toll-free 800 number that a person has dialed into a company's actual phone number and billing that company for the call. HP argues that Linux, a clone of Unix, is a cheaper alternative than the current Unix systems that prevail in SS7 jobs and that use more expensive hardware than the Intel-based servers HP now advocates. Opencall SS7 is used in more than 1,600 operations worldwide. --Stephen Shankland, Special to ZDNet News
The 51 employees who lost their jobs in the latest round of layoffs at Caldera International include a programmer who helped lead a key part of the company's strategy of making its Linux and Unix operating systems work in the same way. Juergen G.
German Linux seller SuSE has laid off about 10 percent of its staff--approximately 50 people in several German locations--while promoting Chief Financial Officer Johannes Nussbickel to chief executive officer. Co-founder and former CEO Roland Dyroff will become a member of the supervisory board, the company said Friday.
The company, which is working to get its version of Linux established in devices such as set-tops and handhelds, lays off 13 percent of its work force, citing sluggish revenue growth.
Hammered by the slow economy, the once booming Linux company says it will exit the hardware business and cuts 153 jobs. It'll focus on software and other areas instead.
Linux distributor MandrakeSoft has lost CEO Henri Pool and CTO Jean-Loup Gailly, but denied allegations it was axing jobs.