Blog Profile / ZDNet: Open Source


URL :http://www.zdnet.com/blog/open-source/
Filed Under:Programming / Linux Development
Posts on Regator:899
Posts / Week:2.3
Archived Since:February 3, 2010

Blog Post Archive

Linux 4.6 is a major release: Here's what's new and improved

With better security, improved ARM support, and, oh yes, better gaming hardware support, Linux 4.6 is a major update.

?Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6.8 has landed

The latest version of the most popular server Linux, RHEL, is now ready to be deployed in your business.

Linux will be the major operating system of 21st century cars

Cars are more than engines and good looking bodies. They're also complex computing devices so, of course, Linux runs inside them.

Want a good tech job? Report says ?open-source skills are hotter than ever

65 percent of HR managers say open-source hiring will increase more than any other part of their business over the next six months.

?What the heck is HPE up to with its cloud?

HPE's cloud story remains complicated. While the company has left the public cloud behind, it will continue to offer its OpenStack-based Helion 3.0 as a private cloud.

?OwnCloud founder resigns from his cloud company

In a public letter, ownCloud CTO and founder Frank Karlitschek cites the less-than-ideal relationship between the company and user community. He plans to stay on as project lead.

?Black Duck and North Bridge find that today, and tomorrow, belong to open source

65 percent of companies are using open source for development, while 55 percent are using it in their production infrastructure. Any doubters still that Linux and open-source software rule the enterprise software world?

Ubuntu Linux and OpenStack cloud come to IBM servers

IBM partners with Canonical to bring not only Linux, but the OpenStack cloud and Juju-assembled programs as well, to big-iron servers.

?CoreOS shows OpenStack can be run as a container with Kubernetes

OpenStack is a complicated and enormous open-source cloud program, but CoreOS showed that it too can be run inside a container.

?Ubuntu Linux 16.04 is here

Who's ready for the next long-term support version of Ubuntu? There's something new here whether you use Ubuntu on the desktop, server, cloud, smartphone, tablet, or mainframe. Yes, mainframe.

?Red Hat doubles down on OpenStack

Red Hat is releasing Red Hat Cloud Suite and Red Hat OpenStack Platform 8 while Dell announces its full support for Red Hat's new OpenStack cloud stack.

?OpenStack Mitaka arrives

The latest version of the popular OpenStack infrastructure-as-a-service cloud is here and ready to get you up and running.

?A big step forward in container standardization

The Open Container Initiative has agreed to work on a common open container Image Format Specification.

?Ubuntu Linux continues to dominate OpenStack and other clouds

One reason Ubuntu is increasing its lead is that Jujo, Canonical's application modeling and deployment DevOps tool, has been gaining in popularity.

?How to run Linux desktop apps on Windows

It was only a matter of time. With Ubuntu now running on Windows 10, hackers have started porting Linux desktop and GUI apps to Windows.

?The Linux Foundation launches Linux-based Civil Infrastructure Platform

There's the Internet of Things -- DVRs, refrigerators, and cars -- and then there's the Internet of civic things -- electrical power grids, oil and gas production facilities, and highway traffic management. Linux has a role to play in both.

?Linux founder Torvalds on the Internet of Things: Security plays second fiddle

For the first time, Linus Torvalds speaks at an embedded Linux conference: "Many changes have been invisible. Even I don't see all the uses of Linux."

?How to get started with Ubuntu and Bash on Windows 10

The newest Windows 10 Fast Ring release, 14316, includes Ubuntu and Bash. It may not have a Linux foundation, but this is close as a Windows PC has ever come to also being a Linux computer.

?The Linux Foundation launches Linux-based Civil Infrastructure Project

There's the Internet of Things -- DVRs, refrigerators, and cars -- and then there's the Internet of civic things -- electrical power grids, oil and gas production facilities, and highway traffic management. Linux has a role to play in both.

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