The version numbers couldn't have matched more perfectly: the AMD Catalyst Linux graphics driver 9.10 supports not only the newest ATI Radeon 5800 series but Ubuntu 9.10.more »
AMD has released an ATI Stream Software Development Kit, a developer tool that enables applications to be written in the Open Computing Language (OpenCL).more »
Most Linux users think of Trusted Platform Module (TPM) as digital rights management (DRM), i.e. software freedom prevention. However, TPM used in some Intel computer modules may have some useful functions.more »
A new firm from the ranks of revered OpenMoko enterprises is experimenting with running GTK+ apps on top of DirectFB for their NanoNote device running on OpenWRT announced for their fall 2009 release.more »
The free UNIX derivative OpenBSD is now available in version 4.6. Among other enhancements, developers extended the list of supported hardware.more »
With a revenue of $9.4 billion and net income of $1.9 billion in the third quarter of 2009, Intel's results fell below those from a year ago, but rose from the $8 billion in revenues from Q2.more »
NVIDIA is temporarily suspending its chipset and CPU business until it settles matters with rival Intel. Its GeForce 9400M and ION brands will not be effected.more »
With his GPL-Violations.org initiative, Harald Welte has often interceded on the behalf of GPL licensing. His current bone of contention is NetGear's WNR3500L "open source" router.more »
Longtime litigator revives an ancient suit against IBM alleging Linux infringes on Unix copyrights.
Specialty distro keeps the focus on advanced learning.
The openSUSE Conference will be held July 18-22, 2013, at the Olympic Museum in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Security breached at home sites of the CMS project.
Lead Java developer vows policy changes and more attention to fixing problems.
Vendor D-Wave scores big with a sale to NASA's Quantum Intelligence Lab.
Many package updates and Steam integration highlight the latest from the Mandriva-based community Linux.
Richard Stallman calls for the W3C to remain independent of vendor interests.
The new release supports nine architectures, 73 human languages, and zero non-Free components.
Fedora developers release the first alpha version of Fedora 19, known as Schrödinger’s Cat, for general testing. The final release is expected in July 2013.