How we found peace with the Linux community’s perpetual debates; and our tricks for finding the signal from the noise.
The pitchforks are out for Google's CEO, and hoopla is leaking! Plus, our thoughts on baking telemetry into Go, the big Web3 crackdown, and more.
Mike has spent just over a month living in Linux full-time, and Chris wants to check in and see how he’s doing. Plus we both have the new Thelio from System76 in-house, and our takeaways might surprise you.
Linux goes underwater, Microsoft kills the Teams' Linux app, and the nasty GRUB bug some of us could not avoid.
We get the details behind Thunderbird acquiring K-9 Mail, share the best new features of Plasma 5.25, check-in on Ubuntu's RISC-V development status, and discuss Photoshop coming to Linux via the web.
Why Mike feels like Heroku is in a failed state, what drove us crazy about Google I/O this year, how Chris botched something super important, and some serious Python love sprinkled throughout.
Chris makes a big mistake on the road, and Mike drops some reality-based sage wisdom.
We try to pull off a show while recovering from an epic server crash. Then we build the ultimate remote Linux desktop—in the cloud!
Linux server admins don't know where to turn next; how the cult of personality might be shaping Linux's most important market.
Tim Canham, Mars Helicopter Operations Lead at NASA’s JPL joins us again to share technical details you've never heard about the Ingenuity Linux Copter on Mars. And the challenges they had to work around to achieve their five successful flights.
Lutris developer Mathieu Comandon joins us to share his perspective on the uncomfortable issues facing Linux desktop developers.
Canonical reveals long-term Ubuntu plans that you might have missed, and the "double ungood" warning from Linus this week.
Which distro is best for friends and family? We have a unique take on this common question.
The guys can't help but laugh when they hear the test tests one well-known online giant is testing. You might say they get a bit testy.
Is performance the ultimate requirement? What amount of compromise are we comfortable with?
We have some strong opinions about the state of openSUSE Tumbleweed. We've secretly been running it for the past week, and share our experience.
The details behind youtube-dl's return to GitHub, our thoughts on the rumored SUSE IPO, and our concerns with Servo's new home.
The first desktop Office 365 app arrives, Ubuntu commits to current and future Raspberry Pi boards, and why the near-term future of Linux gaming looks a bit rocky.
It's a Coder three-way as Chris checks-in with an eGPU update, and Mike shares his adventures with ReasonML.
Wes is back and Mike's got a few surprises in store, including a new view on Electron, a hot take on titles, and a programming challenge for the both of them.
Apple wades into controversy after filing some Swift-related patents and we explore WebAssembly and its implications for the open web.
Don’t call them resolutions, lets just call them reasonable goals. Mike and Chris share their plans for 2019’s ground work, and why every single thing is fair game.
We take a look back at our 2018 Linux predictions, and make some bold new ones for the year ahead.
Estimates can be a very tricky thing to get right, but their vitally important. Peter Kretzman joins us to make it all a bit easier and clearer.
After digging into some feedback, we react to the big upset in the world of React Native.
Some massive free software milestones this week, Intel's Microcode benchmark snafu, and Windows games for Steam on Linux confirmed, so we give it a test.
Mike's got a dream, and it's a dream where Microsoft saves us from Electron. Now historically speaking, he's been wrong every single time. But this week we'll make the case why we all need to collective pull for his vision.
Microsoft has purchased GitHub, sending shock-waves through the free software community. We discuss the bidding war that took place, and it leaves us questioning what the future of Electron might be.
Mike and Chris have a workflow hangover, hit rock bottom, and bounce back with a new understanding.
The death of desktop apps has reached the next stage, but the long transition to WebAssembly is going to hurt.
A new version of Slax is out this week, and they might just be onto something really unique. We take this Debian powered, Fluxbox running, net bootin distro for a test drive.