A classic gadget gets a Linux-powered new lease on life, the next project getting Rusty, great news for Btrfs users, and more.
We're told companies are abandoning the cloud to save money. But is the trend our friend?
FFmpeg gets new superpowers, Plasma’s switch to Qt6 gets official; what you need to know. Plus we round up the top features coming to Linux 6.3.
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.
What makes Google's new OS so secure, a critical WiFi vulnerability in the Kernel, and why Linus is tapping the hype breaks for Linux 6.1.
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.
The controversial Intel code now shipping in Linux, why F-Droid is getting more attractive for developers, and the rumor that could change the industry.
We all take it for granted, but it is one of the best things about Linux. We share the history of the live CD, how it all got started, and the times it saved our bacon.
We kick off our annual predictions episode with what we got right and wrong this year and then attempt to predict what will happen in 2022.
This was not the year of the Linux Desktop. We’ve been slacking on the mailbag, so we go on a feedback frenzy and answer some hard questions about desktop Linux.
Can we live with openSUSE Tumbleweed?
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.
Mike goes straight for the attack and hits Chris where it hurts, then it's problem-solving time.
Wendell joins the show to cover the state of graphics on Linux, and what Intel has in store for the future.
Friends join us for a special edition of the show to review last year's predictions, and forecast the future.
Desktop Linux users saw a lot of new features land this week, and SUSE might just have a new cloud-winning strategy.
The details behind youtube-dl's return to GitHub, our thoughts on the rumored SUSE IPO, and our concerns with Servo's new home.
It's confession hour on the podcast, and your hosts surprise each other with several twists and turns.
We provoked quite a response and cover the feedback that puts us in our place. Then we dive into the wild era of text editor of yore and solve an age-old question.
Fedora's getting to work and reconsidering some long held-assumptions.
We review our predictions and own up to what we got wrong, and what we got right in 2019.
Richard Stallman's GNU leadership is challenged by an influential group of maintainers, SUSE drops OpenStack "for the customer," and Google claims Stadia will be faster than a gaming PC.
We spend our weekend with Wayland, discover new apps to try, tricks to share, and dig into the state of the project.
Is Resilient Linux truly an indestructible distro? Or is this our toughest distro challenge yet?
Developers at Netflix are creating the next set of super powers for Linux, we'll get the details straight from the source.
Mike breaks down what it takes to build a proper iOS build server, and leaves the familiar shallows of Debian for the open waters of openSUSE.
The hype around a new security flaw hits new levels. Fedora has a bunch of news, and we discover what's new in the latest Plasma release.
We get serious and bring in a special referee to help us lock in our Linux predictions for 2019.
SUSE is acquired and GNOME is hiring, and it might just be the summer of forks.
SUSE hits the Windows Store, System76 announces Pop!_OS, Mir is back with a plan, and Debian warns of Hyper-Threading issues.
Canonical IPO is a go, Microsoft brings more Linux to Windows, OpenWRT and LEDE agree on Linux-for-routers peace plan, and Google launches project Treble.