The Linux bash, or the command line, lets you perform both basic and complex arithmetic and boolean operations.
A specific fusion of behaviors and mindsets characterizes the next generation of leaders.
eWEEK: The fourth release of the Kubernetes container orchestration platform in 2018, is highlighted by the general availability of kubeadm management and the Container Storage Interface (CSI) features.
2DayGeek: This tutorial helps you to customize your Gnome 3 desktop.
Tecmint: Lychee is a free, open source, elegant and easy-to-use photo-management system, which comes with all the necessary features you need for securely managing and sharing photos on your server.
With apologies to Arnold and the Terminator franchise for the title, let's look one more time at removing duplicates from the PATH variable. This take on doing it was prompted by a comment from a reader named Shaun on the previous post that asked "if you're willing to use a non-bash solution (AWK) to solve the problem, why not use Perl?" Shaun was kind enough to provide a Perl version of the code, which was good, since I'd have been hard-pressed to come up with one. It's a short piece of code, shorter than the AWK version, so it seemed like it ought to be fairly easy to pick it apart. In the end, I'm not sure I'd call it easy, but it was interesting, and I thought other non-Perl programmers might find it interesting too.Go to Full Article
A Linux firewall used to protect your workstation or server from unwanted traffic.
MakeTechEasier: Here's how to set up an encrypted partition in Linux to safely store your data.
Using the sl command, you can train yourself to get on track with a fun command-line experience
opensource.com: Learn how to use the boxes utility to draw shapes with characters at the Linux terminal and make your words stand out.
FOSSpost: You may would like to find the download statistics of a certain package from an Ubuntu PPA (personal package archive).
NetworkWorld: Linux is poised to have a very exciting 2019.
SlidingRootNav is an easy-to-use alternative for fans of the old Android SlidingDrawer interface.
Understand the factors advancing the open source model's evolution.
NVIDIA Open-Sourcing PhysX, miniNodes Launching a Raspberry Pi 3 CoM Carrier Board, Linux Mint 19.1 Beta Now Available, Linux Kernel 4.20-rc5 Released and New F-Bomb Fixing Patch for Kernel
News briefs for December 3, 2018.
NVIDIA is open-sourcing its PhysX physics simulation engine. According to Phoronix, NVIDIA says ""We're doing this because physics simulation—long key to immersive games and entertainment—turns out to be more important than we ever thought. Physics simulation dovetails with AI, robotics and computer vision, self-driving vehicles, and high-performance computing." See also the NVIDIA blog for more details.
miniNodes is launching a new Raspberry Pi 3 CoM carrier board that will allow developers to create mini ARM clusters. ZDNet reports that the board has slots for five RPi 3s in order to "bring extreme edge compute capacity' to cramped spaces, industrial IoT applications, and remote villages". It also can be used " on the desktop for learning about compute clustering, Docker Swarm, Kubernetes, or development using Python, Arm, and Linux". The carrier board is available now for pre-order for $259 from miniNodes.
Linux Mint 19.1 beta is now available. This version features a new desktop layout and many other improvements. You can download it from here. Note that this is a beta version for testing and shouldn't be considered stable. (Source: OMG! Ubuntu!.)
Linux kernel 4.20-rc5 is out. Linus wrote "So it all looks a bit odd, although none of it is hugely _alarming_. One of the reasons the arch side is a bit bigger than usual at this stage is that we got the STIPB performance regression sorted out, for example." In addition, he addressed the timing of the final 4.20 release: "So my current suggestion is that we plan on a Christmas release, everybody gets their pull requests for the next merge window done *before* the holidays, and then we see what happens. I think we all want to have a calm holiday season without either the stress of a merge window _or_ the stress of prepping for one." (See the LKML for the full message.)
ZDNet reports that Jarkko Sakkinen, a kernel contributor from Intel, "has released a set of patches that conceal some of the f-bombs that Linux kernel developers have added to kernel code comments over the years." The patch set "addresses 15 components where 'fuck' or 'fucking' appeared in code comments, which have now been swapped out for a 'hugload of hugs'."NVIDIA Raspberry Pi Linux Mint kernel Code of Conduct
Explore the Joomla Extension Directory to find the right free extension for your website.
How To Find The Package That Provides A File (Installed Or Not) On Ubuntu, Debian Or Linux Mint
LinuxUprising: There are multiple ways of finding out to which package a particular file belongs to, on Ubuntu, Debian or Linux Mint.