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Writing a XAML application for X11 with massive data binding and zero code

Currently none of the big Linux/Unix (X11) GUI application frameworks (GTK+, KDE) support XAML based application development. The Moonlight project (including XAML support) was abandoned on May 29, 2012. This article reviews a XAML based application utilizing massive data binding with zero code.

Wake Up Lil SUSE, Minty Goodness, and Caine Mutiny

Today in Linux news Simon Phipps discusses what the merger completion means for SUSE and Dedoimedo.com reviews openSUSE 13.2. Linux Mint 17.1 update was released a couple of days ago and Chris Hoffman and Craciun Dan cover what's new. Show More Summary

Securing Your Passwords: Chromebook

In previous blog entries, I've shared how much I appreciate the wonderful work the free, open source password protection/tracking solution community has done for Keepass. I literally work on Android, GNU/Linux, iOS, and Mac every day...Show More Summary

Build a Tiny Computer Hacking Tool with a Raspberry Pi

Kali is a great tool for testing the security of your network and the operating system works on just about everything that can run Linux. That includes the Raspberry Pi. What's even better is a new distribution that brings along support for a touchscreen. Read more...

Free as in Beer, SUSE News, and 7 Years Uptime

Today in Linux news Jack Germain reviewed Makulu Cinnamon Debian and said it can give Linux Mint Cinnamon some competition. Bruce Byfield said free as in beer has slowed the adoption of Open Source software. The SUSE parent company Attachmate and Micro Focus merger is now complete and Sam Varghese has several interviews from SUSECon today. Show More Summary

Another Debite Quits, Scientific Linux Flop, Mageia 3 EOL

Another day brings another Debian resignation. In other news, Mageia 3 is reaching its end-of-life and The Var Guy has some highlights from SUSECon. Dedoimedo.com says Scientific Linux 7 is "poorly executed" and Mozilla says losing Google partnership promotes choice and innovation. Show More Summary

MMO dev: Steam Greenlight still 'a big black box' for indies

Fairytale Distillery is an independent studio based in Munich, Germany, with four full-time developers and a handful of freelancers who help out as needed - and they're all making an MMO for PC, Mac and Linux called Das Tal. It's not as massive as...

Fans cram Jolla's wallet to fund Sailfish OS tablet – an iPad Mini killer?

Ex-Nokia engineers drown in cash for MeeGo-ish Linux slab Upstart mobile device maker Jolla announced plans to produce a tablet via a crowdfunding campaign on Wednesday, and within mere hours, its fans had pledged well over the asked-for amount.…

Chrome 40 beta arrives with revamped bookmarks manager, removes SSL 3.0 completely

Less than a day after releasing the stable version of Chrome 39, Google has announced Chrome 40 beta for Windows, Mac, and Linux. Details are still scarce on everything included in this new release, but we do know it features a revamped bookmark manager and removes SSL 3.0 support completely. Google says the revamped bookmarks […]

SUSE steps into the software-defined storage space

Enterprise Linux vendor SUSE LLC has burst onto the software-defined storage scene with a major new release at this year’s SuseCon conference in Orlando, Florida. SUSE introduced a new solution called SUSE Storage. Currently in beta, it’s described as a … Continue reading ?

Pigs Flying, Popular Licenses, and LibreOffice 4.3.4

Jon maddog Hall today said that it'd be "when pigs fly" when Microsoft really embraces Open Source. In other news, Rob Zwetsloot is back with Part 2 of his top 10 Linux desktops and Jim Lynch reviewed Trisquel 7.0. LibreOffice 4.3.4 was released and Stephen O'Grady looks at the most popular Open Source licenses. Show More Summary

Chrome 39 launches with 64-bit version for Mac OS X and new developer features

Google today released Chrome 39 for Windows, Mac, and Linux. You can update to the latest release now using the browser’s built-in silent updater, or download it directly from google.com/chrome. The biggest addition in this release is 64-bit support for OS X, which first arrived in Chrome 38 beta. Unlike on Windows where 32-bit and […]

Linux Vs Unix: The Crucial Differences That Matter To Linux Professionals

Lately, we hear a lot about Linux — how it’s dominating on servers, how it makes up a large chunk of the smartphone market, and how it’s becoming a highly viable option on the desktop. But Linux didn’t appear out of thin air; before the creation of Linux, and before the rise of Windows, the computing world was dominated by Unix. Show More Summary

Running Debian on a Graphing Calculator

While the ubiquitous TI-83 still runs off an ancient Zilog Z80 processor, the newer TI-Nspire series of graphing calculators uses modern ARM devices. [Codinghobbit] managed to get Debian Linux running on a TI-Nspire calculator, and has...Show More Summary

Secure Distros and Top Desktops

Today in Linux news lifehacker.com posted a comparison of security distributions Tails, Kali, and Qubes. Elsewhere, Government Computer News has some tips for migrating to Open Source. Rob Zwetsloot looks at popular desktops and Michael Larabel reports that Ubuntu is phasing out 32-bit support. Show More Summary

Microsoft Open Sources .NET Stack

In a landmark move, Microsoft has open sourced the server-side.NET stack which will be made available to be run on Linux and Mac operating systems.

Firefox Developer Edition Has the Tools Developers Need in One Place

Windows/OS X/Linux: Firefox has always been a great browser for development, but this week Mozilla's released Firefox Developer Edition: a browser packed with developer-friendly features like WebIDE, Valence for cross-browser debugging, responsive design view, and more. Read more...

Linux Security Distros Compared: Tails vs. Kali vs. Qubes

If you're interested in security, you've probably already heard of security-focused Linux distros like Tails, Kali, and Qubes. They're really useful for browsing anonymously, penetration testing, and tightening down your system so it's secure from would-be hackers. Here are the strengths and weaknesses of all three. Read more...

9 Lethal Linux Commands You Should Never Run

Linux can be a double-edged sword. It assumes that you know what you’re doing and gives you the freedom to do whatever you want. It won’t question you. This is convenient when you actually know what you’re doing, but it also means that you could conceivably render your system unusable within seconds. Show More Summary

Windows' biggest web app framework is coming to Linux and Mac

Microsoft has opened up a lot over the past several months. It released powerful mobile versions of Office, launched cross-platform health technology and even posted some code for.NET, the programming framework that underpins a large part of the...

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