Tags: openSUSE

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Distros for devs
These five Linux distributions for development will not disappoint.

Top 5 Linux Distributions for Development in 2019

One of the most popular tasks undertaken on Linux is development. With good reason: Businesses rely on Linux. Without Linux, technology simply wouldn’t meet the demands of today’s ever-evolving world. Because of that, developers are constantly working to improve the environments with which they...
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Pop!_OS
If you're looking for an environment that's perfected suited for development work, Jack says you won’t find a better option than Pop!_OS.

Top 5 Linux Distributions for Productivity

I have to confess, this particular topic is a tough one to address. Why? First off, Linux is a productive operating system by design. Thanks to an incredibly reliable and stable platform, getting work done is easy. Second, to gauge effectiveness, you have to consider what type of work you need a...
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Hands-On: Installing Five Different Linux Distributions on my New HP Laptop

I've just picked up a new laptop, and I have to say at first glance, it looks like a real beauty. It's an HP 15-bs166nz, which I got at one of the large electronic chains here in Switzerland for CHF 649.- (approximately £500 / €560 / $685). That's supposedly half-price, if you believe their list...
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Linux distros for devs
Jack Wallen looks at some of the best LInux distributions for development efforts.

The 5 Best Linux Distributions for Development

When considering Linux, there are so many variables to take into account. What package manager do you wish to use? Do you prefer a modern or old-standard desktop interface? Is ease of use your priority? How flexible do you want your distribution? What task will the distribution serve? It is that...
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Introducing Kubic: A Community-Driven Container-as-a-Service Platform

MicroOS is SUSE's modern and slightly different take on cluster computing for containers and microservices. This is what you ought to know about it. Containers have changed the way IT shops operate. The technology has made it far simpler to deploy applications in nearly any data center or cloud...
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openSUSE
openSUSE Chairman Richard Brown talks about the transformation of Leap and the company itself.

openSUSE Leap Is Now 99.9% Enterprise Distribution

Two years ago when openSUSE decided to move the base of openSUSE Leap to SUSE Linux Enterprise (SLE), they were entering uncharted territory. SLE is a tightly controlled enterprise ship that runs on mission critical systems. On the other hand openSUSE has been a community-driven project that,...
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Microsoft Will Offer 3 Flavors of Linux in the Windows Store

Microsoft made headlines at last year's Build developer conference when it announced that it would build support for the Bash shell and Ubuntu Linux binaries directly into Windows 10. Doing so enables devs to run command-line tools while building apps as well as allows power users to run limited...
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openSUSE on Raspberry Pi 3: From Zero to Functional System in a Few Easy Steps

Deploying openSUSE on Raspberry Pi 3 is not all that complicated, but there are a few tricks that smooth the process. First of all, you have several flavors to choose from. If you plan to use your Raspberry Pi 3 as a regular machine, an openSUSE version with a graphical desktop is your best option...
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zypper
The zypper tool for package and software repository management is fast and does the job. Learn more.

openSUSE Package Management Cheat Sheet

Debian/Ubuntu have long been my primary Linux distributions, although like all good Linux users I have used Fedora, CentOS, Gentoo, Red Hat, Slackware, Arch Linux, Mageia, and other Linux distributions because why not? It is a feast of riches and the best playground there is. I became a SUSE...
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Raspberry Pi
Swapnil installed and used SLES, openSUSE Leap, and openSUSE Tumbleweed on Raspberry Pi and was impressed. Read more.

First 64-Bit and Enterprise OS Comes to Raspberry Pi 3

SUSE supports a lot of architectures and runs on everything from IBM mainframe to x86 machines, and more. With ARM’s push in the data center, it made even more sense for SUSE to work closely with ARM to support yet another platform. When the Raspberry Pi 3 Model B was announced, SUSE engineers...
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