There are lots of Linux laptops, but none that have the Free Software Foundation's blessings. That may change.
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Eurocom has managed to pack a set of server-class components into a clamshell form factor without making too many compromises. The Panther 5SE is expensive though, so you'll need to make a good use case for buying one.
Microsoft is porting its server-side .NET stack to Linux and Mac OS X, and is making more of that stack available as open source.
Canonical's latest Linux, Ubuntu 14.10, saves the biggest improvements for its cloud and server versions.
You can install any modern Windows or Linux version, desktop or server, using Hyper-V in Windows 8.1. But you'll need to bring your own license and software for the base OS. Here's how to get that OS cheap or even free.
Enterprise Linux users, awake! Red Hat has finally released Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7, and it looks like it's going to run on everything, from the server in the back-room, to datacenters and the cloud.
More troubles emerge for open source secure communications tools with a new flaw affecting the GnuTLS library.
Are 64-bit ARM processors ready for the datacenter? Applied Micro and Canonical claim they are with an upcoming demo of the OpenStack cloud using Ubuntu Linux on an X-Gene server.
The $6 billion integrator's portfolio addition is built on Windows Server 2012 R2 with Hyper-V and supports both Windows and Linux workloads.
With Windows 8.1 (Update) out of the way, I'm ready to install Linux - if I can get the UEFI firmware figured out...
AMD Opteron X-Series APUs running Fedora Linux are an important development for companies looking to transition to x86 APU servers but who don't want to introduce new tools and software platforms into the IT environments.
But where's the final release of Red Hat's flagship Linux server distribution?
Two more Linux distributions, and a solution to the wi-fi problem
This is my first time with UEFI on an ASUS laptop, and I am very pleased and impressed.
Installing Fedora and Mageia has been easy - but configuring UEFI Boot has been a nightmare
I spotted a bargain laptop recently which I couldn't resist. Now to get it ready for Linux.
Heady forecasts showing Linux would become a major player on the desktop, on the server, and in embedded systems were published back in 1994. While the prognostications proved correct for server and embedded operating systems, what happened on the desktop?
If you want to a bleeding edge desktop or server Linux, then Fedora is the Linux distribution for you. If you want to play it safe, try something else.
Buying refurbished systems can save a lot of money and produce impressive results: here's what I found when testing out openSuSE and Fedora 19 on a a refurbished Lenovo.
Samba, which has been bringing Windows-compatible file sharing to Linux servers, Mac servers, and desktops for years, takes another step forward.
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