We've all made mistakes and tried to play dumb, but this week history is being made.
Brent's new Framework laptop has been torn apart and put back together again. We'll find out if it's up to his standards. Plus, we're kicking off a new build.
We daily drive Asahi Linux on a MacBook, chat about how the team beat Apple to a major GPU milestone, and an easy way to self-host open-source ChatGPT alternatives.
Why Fedora 38 might Sway you to try it; and how it runs on the MacBook M1 Max.
Brent dives deep into Nextcloud's new release from inside their offices, and takes an unexpected dip in the local lake with a listener.
We round up some news from FOSDEM 2023, update a 21-year-old project, and the Fedora fix that's been a few releases in the making.
Chris attempts to get Fedora 37 on his M1 Max MacBook Pro, while Wes and Brent try the "every distro at once" desktop.
Android is getting RISC-Y, the handy new Google tool going open source, the next nail in the coffin for ZFS on Ubuntu, and why you were right about smart speakers all along.
There are some stories so big they need a little more air time.
The Linux kernel has some exciting updates this week, including a significant Asahi milestone and some good news for Android. Then we take openSUSE's new web-based installer for a spin.
The new movement to leave GitHub, an Ubuntu bug biting 22.04 users, the hardware platform Fedora might start taking seriously, and a major desktop dev departs Red Hat.
The one shared secret behind some of the world's most powerful open-source projects.
You can't judge a book by its cover, and this week we surprised each other when we dug into the HP Dev One. Plus some insights on remote virtual dev desktops and the gotcha's from WWDC we missed.
SUSE Enterprise is already switching to the new NVIDIA open kernel driver, a Matrix-powered Walkie-Talkie, and the details on Apple's Rosetta for Linux.
We take a sneak peek at some future tech coming to Linux, and share details on HP's new laptop that runs POP!
If we could change just one mistake in our Linux journey, what would it be?
A new rolling remix of Ubuntu is grabbing attention, AMD has big Linux plans, and why Linux 5.18 looks like another barn burner release.
A last-minute kernel patch for the Steam Deck, why Intel is supporting RISC-V development, and we go hands-on with Plasma 5.24.
The big disruption that looks like a bust, a security issue you need to pay attention to, and some great news for the Steam Deck.
Can we live with openSUSE Tumbleweed?
Why it might be time to re-think who is and who is not a Linux user, plus we do a reality check on the state of Linux phones.
Open Source's best hope for alternatives to Microsoft and Google gets a significant update this week, and we cover a plethora of new goodies coming to a Linux near you soon.
Is Fuchsia a risk to Linux? We try out a cutting-edge Fuchsia desktop and determine if it is a long-term threat to Linux.
The news this week that pushes Linux ahead in the enterprise, the challenges Windows 11 might bring, and we go hands-on with the new Debian-based TrueNAS SCALE.
Our reaction to the new Freenode developments, and Audacity's latest shock to the community.
We’re taking a look at an underdog distro. We may have found a diamond in the rough with a few tricks up its filesystem.
The major shift in the Linux landscape this week that was hardly noticed, and our thoughts on COSMIC from System76.
Don't buy that M1-powered Apple machine just yet, solving Wayland-driven fragmentation, and why Firefox is about to get an upgrade on Linux.
Tim Canham, the Mars Helicopter Operations Lead, shares Linux’s origins at JPL and how it ended up running on multiple boxes on Mars.
Friends join us for a special edition of the show to review last year's predictions, and forecast the future.
The details behind youtube-dl's return to GitHub, our thoughts on the rumored SUSE IPO, and our concerns with Servo's new home.
We review the Raspberry Pi 400. Then discover new features coming to Linux powered Dells.
Why we think the new Raspberry Pi 400 is just the beginning.
We're reminded that you can't judge a distro by its screenshots. We use Pop!_OS for a few weeks and share our embarrassing discovery.
We examine the deeper problems in Open Source development the recent Hacktoberfest drama has exposed.
We get nerdy about Blueprints, and then wary about the future of software distribution.
We explain why BootHole is getting so much attention and break down the key issues. Then we review our favorite Linux-compatible headsets.
The past, present and future of Linux on Arm. The major challenges still facing full Linux support, and why ServerReady might be a solution to unify Arm systems.
Why we think Apple just handed market share to Desktop Linux, and why you can kiss running Linux on the Mac goodbye forever.
From the low-end to the high-end we try out both ends of the Linux hardware spectrum. Wes reviews the latest XPS 13, and Chris shares his thoughts on the Pinebook Pro.
Fedora Project Leader Matthew Miller joins us to discuss Lenovo shipping ThinkPads loaded with Fedora, and our review of the new 32 release.
We discover a few simple Raspberry Pi tricks that unlock incredible performance and make us re-think the capabilities of Arm systems.
It was the first of its kind, and the first forced to go virtual. We get the behind the scenes story of WSL Conf from the organizers.
Find out what's happening in 2020 before it happens. Our crew returns from the future with predictions so perfect you could bet some Dogecoin on it.
We review our predictions and own up to what we got wrong, and what we got right in 2019.
We react to the "ship date" of the Librem 5, and look back at when it was first announced.
We head to the Raspberry Pi corner and pick the very best open source home automation system.
Linus pops another hype bubble, we go hands on with the new OnionShare, and some insights into Redis labs changing its license... Again.
We get serious and bring in a special referee to help us lock in our Linux predictions for 2019.
We have a WireGuard success story to share, and it's probably not what you're expecting.
Arch finds itself in the barrel, Ubuntu goes on a diet, and Python's leader for life has had enough, and steps down.
We reflect on recent FOSS security screw ups and ponder a solution powered by community.
The Ghost of Yahoo and Mozilla go to battle, the right way to abandon a project, the coming UK Bitcoin crackdown, and Android GO is released to OEMs.
Fedora goes modular, Firefox makes a quantum leap, and a Linux classic makes a come back. Plus a big moment for the Kernel, Red Hat goes ARM, and OpenPlus has a backdoor with a twist.