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Developer Linux News for Jun 24, 2010

  • Linux, the Numbers (Jun 24, 2010, 23:35)
    Hemisphere Games: "A little over a month ago we released the Linux port of Osmos, promising statistics on our sales and downloads. We wanted to find out - from a financial perspective, for our studio - "is it worth porting games to Linux?""

  • GIMP 2.6.9 Released (Jun 24, 2010, 23:05)
    Tuxmachines: "It's been a while since the last release. Quite a few bug-fixes have piled up in the stable branch, so here's another release in the stable GIMP 2.6 series."

  • Mobile Linux Alert: Motorola Debuts Video-Centric Droid X (Jun 24, 2010, 22:05)
    Enterprise Mobile Today: "Motorola and Verizon Wireless have announced their latest entrée into the ever-expanding smartphone market with Droid X, a device that should especially appeal to folks who like to watch TV shows, movies and play games on their mobile devices."

  • The Immortality of Open Source Projects (Jun 24, 2010, 15:05)
    IT World: "Open source, like rock and roll, will never die."

  • Skype Releases Open SDK for Linux (Jun 24, 2010, 13:35)
    TechCrunch: "Today, Skype is releasing an open software development kit (SDK) for developers called SkypeKit which will allow Skype calls, instant messaging, video chat and other features to be integrated into consumer electronics and computers."

  • Linux's old KDE 3 desktop lives!? (Jun 24, 2010, 10:35)
    Cyber Cynic: "I love it. KDE 3.x, which has always remained my favorite Linux desktop interface, is making a come back. A tiny group of open-source developers from Pearson Computing is trying to bring KDE 3.x from the grave in a project that they're calling Trinity."

  • Introducing Seven Popular Open Source Projects for .NET Developers (Jun 24, 2010, 03:05)
    CodeGuru: "In this article we'll shed some insight into this widespread practice, introducing seven open source solutions embraced by millions of .NET developers around the globe."

  • Linaro seeks to simplify ARM Linux landscape (Jun 24, 2010, 00:05) "A quick glance at the ARM directory in a recent kernel tree shows nearly 70 different sub-architectures, each corresponding to a different CPU or system-on-chip (SoC). That complexity has made it harder to develop new products for new or existing ARM devices."