We've all made mistakes and tried to play dumb, but this week history is being made.
Rumors of internal panic at Apple, and concerns about the future of RISC-V. Plus, the software update of the century.
The painful side of making video games, Grinder's big problems, and Google's sneakiest trojan horse.
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.
While chaos is brewing in SUSE and Red Hat land, Canonical stays the course and doubles down on the Linux desktop. Plus, our thoughts on the kernel team GPL-blocking NVIDIA.
We laugh at Google's scramble, check in on the Twitter collapse, and how one developer's little mistake screwed millions.
The results from the recent HDR Hackfest, Mozilla's new acquisition, and the concerning crack down on free software encryption.
Our favorite features in Linux 6.2, the Hollywood tool getting open-sourced, and a systemd update you need to know about.
Sometimes running the latest and greatest means you have to pave your own path. This week two examples from living on the edge.
Some Git flaws you need to know about, we reflect on 10 years of Steam on Linux, and then dive into the much anticipated Plasma 5.27.
OpenZFS has performance gains inbound, the end of a Linux era, and the achievement unlocked by the open-source NVIDIA driver.
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.
Why we won't see a new Raspberry Pi until 2025, the first steps to Plasma 6 are being taken, and PipeWire gets a major Bluetooth upgrade.
Chris ditches the iPhone and switches to GrapheneOS, a security and privacy-focused project that lets you take control back from Google.
Why this latest release of Fedora misses the mark, and Ubuntu's quiet backing away from ZFS.
The Internet is going crazy with AI-generated media. What's the open-source story, and is Linux being left out?
Linus Tech Tips blows it again, and we clean up. Plus, we push System76's updated Thelio Workstation to the breaking point.
What the heck is going on? Fedora is dropping features, GNOME is getting Iced, and the mistake we'll never make again. We've got a lot to sort out.
Our thoughts on IBM slicing up more of Red Hat, what stands out in Nextcloud Hub 3, and a few essential fixes finally landing in the Linux kernel.
The real story behind the "Massive GitHub Malware attack," significant updates for the Steam Deck, and the inside scoop on Lenovo's big Linux ambitions.
We try and bust a common Linux distro myth. Then what surprised Chris about his new Steam Deck.
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.
Our thoughts on NixOS' new GUI installer, winning hearts and minds one firmware update at a time, the performance bug that hit Linux 5.18, and preparation begins for the open-source NVIDIA driver.
A new Linux update allows Intel to control features in your CPU using hardware-level DRM.
We take a sneak peek at some future tech coming to Linux, and share details on HP's new laptop that runs POP!
NVIDIA is open-sourcing their GPU drivers, but there are a few things you need to know. Plus, we get some exclusive insights into Tailscale from one of its co-founders.
NVIDIA has announced its plans for an open-source GPU driver. Christian Schaller, the Director for Desktop, Graphics, Infotainment and more at Red Hat, gives us the inside scoop on this historic announcement.
We've hit a bump in the road with the NixOS challenge, and share what it might not be great at. Plus, what we didn't cover in our Ubuntu 22.04 review.
Our take on why Fedora's Legacy BIOS plans have stirred up such a strong debate, how NVIDIA's Linux strategy seems to be changing, and a surprising kernel patch from Sony.
Has Fedora pulled ahead of Ubuntu? We take a look at the new Fedora 36 and Ubuntu 22.04 releases.
SUSE has a skunkworks distro in development, the transition Debian is struggling with, and some long-awaited improvements to Raspberry Pi OS.
Chris's thoughts on Linux's NVIDIA conundrum, Elon's takeover of Twitter, MailChimp's insider hack, and the Google Drones taking off in Texas.
We revisit one of the core theses of the show and expand on it in a new way, leading us to ponder just what a wild ride the next eight years are going to be.
We put the sports car of Linux laptops to the test. Is it the multi-tasking machine it claims to be?
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.
Industry-changing open-source project releases, and why the new CentOS Stream 9 might be more noteworthy than you realize.
Wimpy stops by with a new tool that will change your virtualization game, and we share our thoughts on Ubuntu 21.10 and take the flavor challenge.
It's the worst time ever to upgrade or buy a new PC, so we cover our favorite tips for getting the most out of your current hardware. Then we pit a 2014 desktop against a 2021 laptop and find out if our old clunker can beat the Thinkpad.
We try out what might be the most fun Linux distribution around. It started as a laugh, but now we’re in love.
Is it possible to have Arch’s best feature on other Linux distros? We attempt it and report our findings. Plus our reaction to NVIDIA’s beta Wayland support–is this the milestone we’ve been waiting for?
Our take on the Freenode exodus, Linux Apps going public in Chrome OS, and Red Hat's desktop hiring spree.
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.
A record is broken, a life goal is achieved, and why we are going long on Linksys.
The first CentOS clone is out, but it's the second part of their announcement that might be the most important.
Plus our reaction to SCO reigniting their decades-long fight with IBM and Red Hat, and the big news in GTK-land you might have missed.
After all these years, what's made us stick with Linux?
We share some exclusive details about the Linux-powered gear that just landed on Mars, and the open-source frameworks that make it possible.
Something special has been achieved this week, a new benchmark in the desktop experience. We dig in.
We explain the recent Qt upset, and then go hands-on with the new PeerTube release.
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.
Red Hat just made big changes to how CentOS works, we breakdown the good, and the bad.
Why we think the new Raspberry Pi 400 is just the beginning.
We put the new Ubuntu 20.10 to the test, and chat with System76's Mechanical Engineer to get the secrets of the new Thelio Mega.
NextCloud makes some significant changes, and we share our reaction; IBM is planning to split into two, but we have some questions, and Firefox may soon display sponsored "top sites."
We examine the deeper problems in Open Source development the recent Hacktoberfest drama has exposed.
Our hands-on review of Android 11, and our thoughts on the possible consequences of Nvidia buying Arm Holdings for $40bn.
We explain why BootHole is getting so much attention and break down the key issues. Then we review our favorite Linux-compatible headsets.
We're joined by two guests who share their insights into building modern Linux hardware products.
We build the server you never should, a tricked out Arm box, and push it to the limit with a telnet torture test.
We debate the dangers and advantages of one-click deployments. Then Dan from elementary OS shares an AppCenter for Everyone update.
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.
We're myth-busting this week as we take a perfectly functioning production server and switch it to Arch. Is this rolling distro too dangerous to run in production, or can the right approach unlock the perfect server? We try it so you don't have to.
Fedora 31 strikes the right balance, we get the latest on the Librem 5 situation, and an easy graphics boost for laptops.
CentOS goes rolling and announces version 8. Find out why we're excited to take a dip in this stream.
We take a trip to visit Level1Tech's Wendell Wilson and come back with some of his performance tips for a smoother Linux desktop.
We spend our weekend with Wayland, discover new apps to try, tricks to share, and dig into the state of the project.
Mike's back with thoughts on his recent adventures with the Windows Subsystem for Linux and what it might mean for the future of Linux development.
The gangs all together and cover your poignant feedback right out of the gate. Then we jump into the psychological trap of freelancing, and imagine a world where app stores are a true level playing field.
We’re just back from touring System76’s new factory, and getting the inside scoop on how they build their Thelio desktop. This is our story about walking in as skeptics, and walking out as believers.
Microsoft is moving to Chromium, and Mozilla isn't too thrilled about it.
Android and Ubuntu are working exceptionally hard to create longer support cycles. We’ll highlight the work that makes this possible, and what’s motivating these two different projects to strive for Very Long Term Support.
We have some Plasma problems this week, but we’re still putting it into production in our most ambitious event yet.