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Why There is Better Driver Support in 64-bit Linux Than 64-bit Windows XP  View Printable Version 
Thursday, October 19 2006 @ 06:45 AM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

LinuxFrom Linux Today:

I use Linux everyday, it is the main operating system on my PC and I use it for everything. I have x 64-bit Athlon machine and I run SUSE 10.1 64 bit. Recently someone bought be a copy of Windows XP Professional x64 Edition and I thought I would give it a try. This is what happened.

Read the full thing at http://www.linuxtoday.com/news_story.php3?ltsn=2006-10-17-031-26-RV-HE-MS

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How to Build an Effective Mail Server Defense  View Printable Version 
Monday, September 04 2006 @ 05:56 AM CST
Contributed by: Anonymous

LinuxWhen speaking of mail server-related security, one tends to limit the issue to message applied security measures, and even more to Antivirus and Antispam protection. This is however only one stage in the more complex process of securing your server. This article aims at identifying and explaining all security layers, highly important when choosing a certain mail server and consequently when configuring and using it.

http://www.axigen.com/mail-server/build-effectiv-mail-server-defense.php

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Issue #17 of TUX is out  View Printable Version 
Saturday, September 02 2006 @ 03:17 PM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

LinuxThe September 2006 issue of TUX is now available for download

This issue features:


* From the Publisher: There are strong reasons why Linux world domination will happen first outside the US.
* From the Editor: What Will It Take for Linux to Become a Mainstream Option for Gamers?
* Letters to the Editor
* Home Plate: Classic Linux Game Roundup: LBreakout2, Pingusand SuperTux
* Home Plate: KDE Edutainment
* Home Plate: GCompris: Learning is best when it is fun
* Home Plate: Doom 3 and Quake 3, or Nightmares Spoken Here
* Home Plate: Linux Puzzle Games
* Suited up: Running Windows Software on Linux with CrossOver Office
* TUX Explains: Cedega 5.1
* TUX Explains: Wine 0.9.17
* Reviews: Xandros 4: the Platform for Your Digital Life
* Reviews: Freespire 1.0.2

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Open Source Bandwidth,Network and Server Monitoring tools with Tutorials  View Printable Version 
Wednesday, August 23 2006 @ 02:51 AM CST
Contributed by: david23

LinuxThis is very good tutorials for bandwidth monitoring,network monitoring and server monitoring tools with clear step by step installation guides this includes Nagios, MRTG, RTG, Netmrg, Darkstat, monit, munin, mon, oreon, Saidar, Cacti, Bigsister, ibmonitor and Zabbix. This resource is very useful for Users and Administrators to monitor their networks, bandwidth and servers.

Read Full article here

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The Easiest Linux Guide You'll Ever Read  View Printable Version 
Wednesday, August 02 2006 @ 07:46 AM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

LinuxFrom SUSE Rants:

After several months of writing and revising, I have made available the “Easiest Linux Guide You’ll Ever Read”. It is a 160-page book geared towards people who are competent with using Windows, who have never attempted to use Linux but are interested in giving it a try.

When I was first learning Linux, I got so lost so fast in so many areas, it was hugely overwhelming for me. I was impressed that I was able to download Linux, burn it onto CDs, and get it installed. But once I got that far, I was excited, but my excitement was short-lived. I had no idea what to do next, how to install software, or what software even to install for what I needed. I didn’t understand the concept of Open Source software. I didn’t know where to go for help. I most assuredly did not know a thing about the command line. 10 years of using Windows was of very little help. I felt that though I was a fairly able computer user, I had stepped into a situation where such experience did me little good.

Read the full thing at http://www.suseblog.com/?p=141

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Myths, Lies, and Truths about the Linux kernel  View Printable Version 
Wednesday, July 26 2006 @ 03:25 PM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

LinuxFrom Gregs linux kernel monkey log:

The organizers of OLS were kind enough to allow me the opportunity to speak this year as the closing keynote speaker. Here's the slides and text of my talk (well, the text is what I intended to say, the actual words that came out probably sounded a bit different.)

Read the full thing at http://www.kroah.com/log/linux/ols_2006_keynote.html

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Ubuntu Dapper Drake verdict: It sucks  View Printable Version 
Tuesday, June 13 2006 @ 07:31 AM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

LinuxFrom Techtonic:

Loyal Tectonic readers will no doubt have picked up that Tectonic is an ardent Ubuntu supporter. It's what the Tectonic team uses to produce our online publication -- and much of the print publication too. Between Alastair Otter and I, we run six Ubuntu machines.

It's not just that Ubuntu was created by South African Mark Shuttleworth -- it's that it is just such a darn good distribution. Things work, usually with minimal effort. Getting new applications is a breeze with Synaptic and Apt. Default configurations are well thought-out and work on most machines 99% of the time. The community is huge, which means amazing support and resources at our disposal. I was certainly a happy and enthusiastic Ubuntu supporter ... until Dapper Drake was released.

Read the full thing at http://www.tectonic.co.za/view.php?src=rss&id=1026

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tomshardware : The State of Linux 2006  View Printable Version 
Wednesday, June 07 2006 @ 09:19 AM CST
Contributed by: Moulinneuf

LinuxFrom Toms Hardware:

Today, Linux has a sharper, more refined edge than before, and has branched out into private, public, enterprise and governmental sectors. Linux also spans all manner of hardware platforms, and serves an incredibly wide variety of purposes. To label Linux a purely enthusiast or hobbyist operating system is overly facile; such a stance also categorically denies that Linux has any real industry presence. On the contrary, prominent top-tier manufacturers such as Dell, IBM, Sun Microsystems, and Hewlett-Packard all openly support Linux in select product lines, and many lower-tier manufacturers have adopting this platform to establish cost-effective price points in various highly competitive marketplaces.

Read the full thing at Toms Hardware - A continuing work in progress

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HP unveils Carrier Grade Debian  View Printable Version 
Monday, June 05 2006 @ 07:25 AM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

LinuxFrom LinuxDevices.com:

In a move calculated to expand Carrier Grade Linux's (CGL's) developer and user communities, HP has registered Debian's "Sarge" distribution with version 2.02 of the OSDL's CGL specification, and started a Carrier Grade subproject within Debian. Debian-CGL offers an intermediary choice between commercial CGL distributions and "rolling your own," according to the OSDL.

Read the full thing at http://www.linuxdevices.com/news/NS5258815901.html

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Switching Back to Desktop Linux  View Printable Version 
Friday, June 02 2006 @ 01:39 PM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

LinuxFrom O'Reilly Linux Dev Center:

A few years ago, I bought my first laptop, a 15-inch PowerBook. It was also my first Apple machine.

I had used Linux on my desktop exclusively for several years, but at that point did not want to go through the pain of tracking down the precise revision of a very specific laptop brand to find one that would work with Linux. (I also refuse to pay the Windows tax, as I would and do not use Windows.)

Read the full thing at Switching Back

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