FOSS LINUX AUTHOR
Hi there! I'm Kiran Kumar, founder of FOSSLinux.com. I'm an avid Linux lover and enjoy hands-on with new promising distros. Currently, I'm using Ubuntu as a daily driver and run several other distros such as Fedora, Solus, Manjaro, Debian, and some new ones on my test PC and virtual machines. I have a day job as an Engineer, and this website is one of my favorite past time activities especially during Winter ;). When I'm not writing for FOSSLinux, I'm seen biking and hiking on scenic trails. Hope you enjoy using this website as much as I do writing for it. Feedback from readers is something that inspires me to do more, and spread Linux love!. If you find a time, drop me an email or feedback from the 'Contact' page. Or simply leave a comment below if you found this article useful. Have a good day!
The Fedora dev team announced the release of Fedora 30! This exciting release comes with an impressive set of features and no wonder this was a much-awaited release for the Fedora users.
Nvidia has announced the release of version 430.09 of their display drivers for Linux platforms. The most significant update in this release is that the new NVIDIA Linux driver now supports the GeForce GTX 1650 with its Max-Q Design and GTX 1660 Ti Max-Q Design.
Disco Dingo's storm hasn't settled yet, but following the typical schedule, Canonical didn't waste time kick-starting Ubuntu 19.10. Let's catch the development details available today.
Oracle VM VirtualBox is a free, open source, and powerful virtualization product for enterprise and home use. With frequently released versions, VirtualBox is actively being developed and has a growing list of features, supported guest OS and platforms.
Ubuntu's most advanced version, Ubuntu 19.04, is released officially today. April 11th is when Canonical, the company behind Ubuntu finally froze the version, which is the last stage in the development process. At this stage, only the critical bugs will be fixed before the official release to the public.
Until today's release, flatpak pulled in a temporary directory owned by the user and then asked the flatpak system helper to import from this directory. Perversely, since flatpak cannot trust the user directory, it had to copy those files during the import process, causing redundant Input-Output cycles as well as using additional temporary disk space.
For those new to MX Linux, it is a Debian-based Linux distro that uses core antiX components, along with additional software for the MX community. It is a collaborative undertaking between the anti-X and former MEPIS communities. The name "MX" was chosen to combine Mepis first with antiX's last letter, symbolizing the cooperation between these two letters.