Linux Today: Linux News On Internet Time.

More on LinuxToday

Developer Linux News for Apr 12, 2011

  • 7.5 Reasons to Look Forward to Fedora 15 (Apr 12, 2011, 22:09) "It looks like Fedora 16 won't be a Beefy Miracle, but at least Fedora 15 is getting close to release."

  • A Tale of Two Cities: SugarCRM - From Open Source to Open (Apr 12, 2011, 19:54)
    ZDNet: "I've always been a fan of SugarCRM - but a critical fan. One who griped because he loved."

  • LinuxFest Northwest Schedule Finalized (Apr 12, 2011, 18:32)
    Linux Pro Magazine: "LinuxFest Northwest, scheduled to take place in Bellingham, Washington on April 31 and May 1, 2011 has announced its finalized schedule of events.

  • Goodbye Ubuntu 8.04 LTS (Apr 12, 2011, 17:36)
    Softpedia: "Dear Ubuntu 8.04 users, the time has come to say goodbye to the Hardy Heron release of the popular Ubuntu operating system."

  • Red Hat's Future Linux Desktop (Apr 12, 2011, 15:44)
    ZDNet: "Red Hat is the strongest Linux company in the world when it comes to servers, but it has almost no presence on the desktop."

  • Fedora 16 will not be a Beefy Miracle (Apr 12, 2011, 14:54)
    Netstat-vat: "The Fedora community has voted on the name for the next major release of its Linux distribution."

  • Renesas Electronics Joins Linux Foundation (Apr 12, 2011, 13:58)
    Linux Foundation: "The Linux Foundation, the nonprofit organization dedicated to accelerating the growth of Linux, today announced that Renesas Electronics Corporation is its newest member."

  • Linux 2.6.39 RC3 (Apr 12, 2011, 11:06)
    LKML: "It's been another almost spookily calm week."

  • Adobe Extends Flash Builder for Mobile and PHP (Apr 12, 2011, 09:51)"Developing code for multiple mobile platforms at the same time is no easy task."

  • Python Tutorial - Dictionaries, Hovercraft, Eels (Apr 12, 2011, 08:16)
    Python4Kids: "In our earlier tutes we needed to come up with a way to keep track of questions in our trivia game. We chose to use a list to do that (because that was the only data structure we knew of), but there was another option open to us – a dictionary"