Ubuntu is one of the most popular Linux distributions developed and released by Canonical, and not without reason. It has very enriched repositories, with support for all the programs you could ever need.
Ubuntu ships with Firefox as the default web browser. If you were trying to install Google Chrome from the official Ubuntu software center, then it will not work as Chrome is not an open-source application. You may find the Chromium browser which is stripped open-source version of the Chrome browser.
In this beginner's guide, let's take a quick look at the ways to find the Ubuntu version you are running on your Linux PC. We will look at the command-line as well as the GUI ways of doing it.
The rise of the Linux operating system, in all its various distributions, over the past few decades has catapulted the popularity of Free or Open Source Software (FOSS). Let's guide you in understanding what is FOSS, how it differs from freeware and is Linux a FOSS.
If you have an Android phone, you probably want to create backups relatively quickly and reliably. Chances are you have unnecessary built-in Google apps or apps from your manufacturer that you want to get rid of. This is not allowed by default, obviously, but there is a solution.
Go, also referred to as Golang, is an open-source, lower-level, statically typed programming language created by Google. A team of Google programmers (Robert Griesemer, Rob Pike, and Ken Thompson) developed Go in 2007. Go's primary purpose is building fast, simple, efficient, and reliable server-side and web-based applications.