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Why Do We Love Linux?

When you're a fan of Linux, any blog post entitled "27 Good Reasons to Love Linux" is going to be impossible to resist. No wonder, then, that a recent post with just that title has created endless fodder for conversation in the Linux blogosphere of late.

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Cairo 1.10.0 available

The 1.10.0 release of the Cairo graphics library has finally been released. "One of the more interesting departures for cairo for this release is the inclusion of a tracing utility, cairo-trace. cairo-trace generates a human-readable, replayable, compact representation of the sequences of drawing commands made by an application. This can...

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P2P Hopping Protocol

In the last week, I started working on the last big missing infrastructure piece of the mesh networking peer-to-peer network. A way to send messages between may two nodes in the peer-to-peer network. Each node communicates with at most 20 neighboring nodes, this is useful to form a mesh, but it only gets interesting is you can route messages by hopping from node to node. 

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Start of feature cull for Firefox 4

Mozilla has confirmed that it has started culling features for version 4.0 of its open source Firefox web browser; the Account Manager feature - announced in April of this year - has now been dropped from the major browser update...

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Third beta of KDE PIM Suite uses Akonadi

The KDE PIM Team has asked users to help test the third beta version of the KDE PIM Suite, whose components use the new Akonadi framework for storing data...

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openSUSE Connect Beta

As a result of the openSUSE Boosters’ ‘HackMeck‘ two weeks ago at FrOSCoN we are proud to present you with a new beta of openSUSE Connect. Connect is supposed to become the central user database for the openSUSE project. Sounds bland, don”t it? But you know the Boosters, everything we do comes with a grain of spice and Connect is no different. The spice here are a lot of nifty social network features like user profiles, friending, groups, an event calendar and possibly more. Thats possible because on top of the user database we use a Free Software social network framework called Elgg. Elgg will help us to go a step further in one of the most important areas of the openSUSE project: Connecting our community. We do a very good job connecting code at the moment but there is no central place for openSUSE users to mingle, form relationships and...

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