This week’s episode of Destination Linux, we’re celebrating 5 year anniversary of TWIL by discussing some hand picked hot news topics this quarter in Linux or open-source. If you’ve been wanting to know what TWIL would be like with all 3 hosts…this is your week. Then we’re going to talk about an opportunity to build your career in Linux and Open Source. Plus we’ve also got our famous tips, tricks and software picks. All of this and so much more this week on Destination Linux. So whether you’re brand new to Linux and open source or a guru of sudo. This is the podcast for you.

Sponsored by:
Sponsored by:

Hosts of Destination Linux:

Ryan (DasGeek) =
Michael Tunnell =
Jill Bryant =

Want to Support the Show?

Support us on Patreon =
Support us on Sponsus =
Destination Linux Network Store =

Want to follow the show and hosts on social media?

You can find all of our social accounts at


Leave a Comment

Notable Replies

  1. What is this “OBJ”?

    Also, on the system tray discussion regarding Android, I remember reading somewhere that for apps to run background processes (on Android 8 or newer if I’m not mistaken) they must show a persistent notification. I like this (and the system tray) because if something is running on one of my devices I want to know about it.

    I have seen GNOME show a notification saying that an application is “running in the background but has not provided a legitimate reason”. I’m really not a fan of this approach, because it implies that there is a GNOME specific way of “providing a reason” to run in the background. I don’t see any large software companies getting on board with this, because every other DE and Windows and MacOS have a system tray.

  2. not sure why wordpress did that but it did. I fixed it.

    I agree that is very important change.

    I don’t know why GNOME wanted to remove the system tray app menus because they rarely provided a clear answer from the project it would just be random developer opinions clearly disassociating their opinion from the GNOME project as a whole so I don’t know what the reasoning behind it was and I guess we will never really know. With that said, there is no viable reason in my opinion that justifies their removal because users expect them to be there and when they arent with zero explanation or replacement it just looks like a broken system.

    So it’s really weird that it has taken GNOME 10 years to realize they need to add them back but they do seem to finally be open minded to the process of adding them back.

  3. Avatar for mxu mxu says:

    Firstly, congrats @MichaelTunnell and TwiL! Secondly, have the show notes been published yet? I was looking for any link or reference to the meta data cleaner…i think it was a component of imageMagick? Thanks in advance for any info! Keep up the great shows!

  4. The show notes are linked at the top of this thread. I have not had time to update the show notes to provide links for things. I hope to do that soon, but I’m not sure when.

    Metadata Cleaner is on FlatHub and it’s not part of imagemagick, that’s a tool called mogrify.

  5. Avatar for mxu mxu says:

    Excellent, thanks so much @MichaelTunnell ! :+1:

Continue the discussion at


Avatar for MichaelTunnell Avatar for mxu Avatar for WalJT

About Destination Linux

Destination Linux is a weekly conversational podcast about sharing our passion for Linux & Open Source. Destination Linux is a show for all experience levels, whether you’re a beginner to Open Source or a Guru of Sudo, this is the podcast for you. Destination Linux covers a wide range of topics from the latest news, discussions on Linux & Open Source, gaming on Linux, unique in-depth interviews and much more!

More Episodes

Related Podcasts