On this episode of This Week in Linux: Mozilla Firefox 100, Bottles 2022.5.2, Tails 5.0, Deb-Get for 3rd-Party Software, Unity 7.6 For Testing, Trinity Desktop R14.0.12, Open Media Vault 6, GCC 12.1, Ubuntu Christian Edition 22.04 and an Unofficial SteamOS 3. All that and much more on Your Weekly Source for Linux GNews!
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- 00:00 = Welcome to TWIL 197
- 00:35 = The TuxDigital Network!
- 01:22 = Mozilla Firefox 100 Released
- Google Chrome 100 on TWIL 192
- 05:29 = Bottles 2022.5.2 Released
- 07:33 = Tails 5.0 Released
- Tails 5.0 on Destination Linux (recording today)
- 09:03 = DigitalOcean: App Platform ( https://do.co/tux2022 )
- 10:27 = Deb-Get for 3rd-Party Software
- 12:12 = Unity 7.6 Released For Testing
- Michael’s Ubuntu should use Plasma video
- 17:35 = Trinity Desktop R14.0.12 Released
- 19:06 = Bitwarden Password Manager ( https://bitwarden.com/tux )
- 20:35 = Open Media Vault 6 Released
- 21:53 = GCC 12.1 Released
- 23:22 = Ubuntu Christian Edition 22.04 Released
- Ubuntu 22.04 on TWIL 195
- GNOME 42 on TWIL 191
- 25:49 = Unofficial SteamOS 3.0 from HoloISO
- 27:15 = Outro
Another great episode! I made this piece of fanart while watching today. Thanks for keeping up the good work! If there weren’t tuxdigitalnetwork we would probably be watching something like this:
I am definitely interested in more Unity videos.
Thanks @MichaelTunnell - wow, I didn’t know you had a viral video about Unity? I will enjoy that, for sure. Co-incidence the Unity, Trinity, Christian version of Ubuntu - all in the same episode as Open Media Vault codenamed Shaitan which is Arabic for satan? - Balanced journalism lol More seriously though, I long wondered about parental controls in Linux some years ago, so looks like the Christian edition has easy access to filtering software which sounds very useful indeed.
I was quite fascinated by gcc and Minix all the way before Linux was launched when I was studying compiler technologies and operating systems at university. In those days I think gcc was Richard Stallman’s implementation of the C compiler with which Linux was initially built? Now it stands for the Gnu Compiler collection because it’s a front-end to compilers for a number of languages, I think. Recently I was surprised to learn that the C compiler is now coded in C++ rather than C. I think the novelty of compilers / interpreters written in the language they’re compiling / interpreting seems to have worn off, though it always fascinated me and still does
Yup, made me laugh!
Continue the discussion at forum.tuxdigital.com