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.
Version 16 of the popular Linux desktop reveals new tools, edge-snapping, and performance improvements.
Symantec says Linux-Darlioz burrows in through PHP.
Dell renews its quest for the ultimate developer machine.
Innovative back door looks like normal SSH traffic.
One of CeBITs most successful forums opens the new year with a new name. The popular Open Source Forum continues in 2014 under the name Special Conference: Open Source. This year, the forum will be bigger and offer a wider range of possibilities for sponsors.
New release offers better graphics drivers and expands filesystem support.
New mail protocol will shut out the NSA and prevent snooping on metadata.
A new web application helps users visualize distributed denial-of-service attacks.
Ubuntu 13.10 takes a step toward convergence, with lots of mobility, but Mir only partly here.
Galileo board is targeted to embedded developers and educational institutions.