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The People Who Support Linux: Giving a Public System a Web Interface Lift

As an IT manager for the Mt. Lebanon Municipality near Pittsburgh, PA, Nick Schalles recently faced a familiar but difficult problem for those maintaining public infrastructure.  How could they update an old system to meet the new demands of the digital age and stay within a public agency budget?

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With nearly 1 million  visitors a month, we aim to make Linux.com a hub of information for the Linux community and a platform for advocacy for the Linux operating system. Thank you to our readers and community members for your ongoing support of this important resource. As the Linux community grows and technology evolves, so must Linux.com. We are considering some updates to the site to meet these growing needs and need your help to understand what is most important. We invite you to take this 5-minute survey to help inform these updates.

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Linux Thermal Daemon Monitors and Controls Temperature in Tablets, Laptops

Intel’s Open Source Technology Center has released an open source tool to monitor and control temperature in tablets, ultrabooks and laptops. The Linux Thermal Daemon can use the latest thermal drivers in the Linux kernel, not just the standard cpufreq subsystem, to provide CPU temperature control.

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LinkSmart’s Low-Cost, Big Data Plan with Linux and MapR

LinkSmart’s audience and link management platform for publishers was built with big data at its core. So when management decided to migrate the cloud-based application to their own hardware, there was no question it would be completely powered by Linux. Also key to the company’s IT cost savings is MapR’s NFS mount, which allows systems administrators to directly access the Hadoop cluster using standard Linux commands.

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Is the Instrument Panel the Next Target for Open Source Software in Cars?

The In-Vehicle Infotainment (IVI) System has received much of the focus from open source software initiatives in the automotive industry so far with the Automotive Grade Linux working group and the GENIVI alliance. But the instrument panel, which shares many technologies with IVI, is also ripe for development with Linux.

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