Write for Us!
We are always looking for new articles and new authors. If you feel that a subject is important or needs better explanation then we probably do as well. Writing on something you feel passionate about is always easier than writing about something that does not interest you.
Tutorials, reviews, overviews as well as case studies and news are always needed. If you are a member of a user group then why not tell us about it.
We can handle any type of submission but prefer e-mail. Screenshots are always welcome. Try to give us some help by mentioning the subject in the header of the e-mail or letter.
Articles are usually about 800 words per page although code listings and images will reduce this. If possible try to write full pages.
As we sell in many countries and translate into other languages try not to write in slang or use too many idioms. Try to plan ahead. By the time the magazine reaches your desk it has gone through many stages from production, printing and distribution. This means if you say something will happen next week in an article, in the magazine on your desk that date has already passed.
Please contact the Managing Editor with any questions regarding proposals or manuscripts at edit AT linux-magazine DOT com. Be sure to include "Proposal" or "Manuscript" in the email subject line.
But if you are not using the latest Linux kernel, your system is insecure.
Home routers will give room for custom firmware but still comply with FCC rules
Frank Karlitschek will continue to lead the open source ownCloud project
“Xenial Xerus” comes with a new packages format and several improvements for the enterprise.
Linux users can now download and install the Windows code editor
New initiative will address security and interoperability concerns around container technology.
Developers can use RHEL as a development platform without a subscription fee.
Windows users will soon have native access to the Bash shell.
Improvements to SMTP will provide better guarantee of confidentiality
Graphics vendor embraces new reality in Linux graphics