Don't-Miss Linux Stories
From the Raspberry Pi's specs, to accessories, to cool projects, find out how this $35 mini-PC became the darling makers, hobbyists, and DIY enthusiasts.
Debian is built for those who crave a system that will "just work" instead of being on the bleeding edge. We take a close look at the latest Debian 9 "Stretch" release.
The innovators guide to bringing Raspberry Pi to life. This book favors engineering principles over a 'recipe' approach to give you the skills you need to design and build your own projects. You'll understand the fundamental principles, using a "learning by doing" approach that caters to both beginners and experts.
SambaCry, a big vulnerability in SMB/CIFS, has been patched, but users may need to take action to stay safe.
Evernote still doesn't officially support Linux, but that doesn't mean you can't get your note-taking on.
Windows users working in tight spaces who are looking for a small form factor workstation with multiple display ports and solid processing power have a new contender in the market to check out: the new ThinkStation P320 Tiny.
Don't have a DD-WRT router? Get some of the same DHCP and DNS features with a Raspberry Pi.
Linux laptop lovers now have more choices. The System76 Galago Pro challenges the Dell XPS 13 for slimmest and fastest portable.
A text-based web browser like Links can save the day when Linux experimentation goes awry and prevents you from using a GUI.
Element 14's Pi Desktop kit includes everything you need to transform the Raspberry Pi 3 into a low-powered HTPC, including an mSATA interface for an SSD.
You can minimize the damage caused by malware by running Windows in Linux as a virtual machine. A virtual machine's isolation helps keep you out of trouble. Here's how to do it.
Though Linux is now a downloadable app within the Microsoft ecosystem, it provides access at too low of a level to work with Windows 10 S, Microsoft says.
Hewlett Packard Enterprises' HP-UX OS has been around for more than 30 years, and users may be looking to move on from the Unix-based OS.
Linux-based Syncthing lets you sync data for free and control who's is able to see it.
Get started with Bash, Unix pipes, directory navigation, sudo, Nano, and other command-line essentials.
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