Chris attempts to get Fedora 37 on his M1 Max MacBook Pro, while Wes and Brent try the "every distro at once" desktop.
An Ubuntu expiration date approaches, openSUSE has a new handy solution, and the container security issue that remains unfixed.
Old school Ubuntu has a new cool, Google calls out Google, and some IoT news you can use.
Each of us brings a secret topic to the show, and we discover a common theme about using the wrong tool for the right job.
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.
We make some last-minute changes to our server setup and catch up on a bunch of thought-provoking feedback.
Our new server setup is bonkers, but we love it.
It's the second annual Unplugged Tuxies; our community votes on the best projects, distros, desktops, and services of 2021.
Can we live with openSUSE Tumbleweed?
We check-in with Fedora Project lead Matthew Miller on the state of the project, then conduct our exit interview with Fedora 34, and review Fedora 35.
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?
It's episode III, Return of the Email. Everyone says never host your own email, so we're doin it.
We break down the next-level features coming to a Linux near you in just a few weeks.
Impressive updates for some beloved open source projects, and AlmaLinux—a leading CentOS alternative—is born.
Fedora 31 strikes the right balance, we get the latest on the Librem 5 situation, and an easy graphics boost for laptops.
CentOS Stream and 8 have a lot for us to talk about, Docker's struggles go public, and the GNOME Foundation is facing a patent fight.
Safely host your own password database using totally open source software. We cover BitWarden, our top choice to solve this problem.
Chris finally gets excited about Docker just as Wes tells him it’s time to learn something new.
Manjaro takes significant steps to stand out, and the shared problem major distributions are trying to solve, and why it will shape the future of Linux.