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Tags2015 - Year of the GNU/Linux Desktop Acer adoption AMD android Apple ARM ASUS China cloud Debian Dell desktop education firearms FLOSS garden GNU/Linux google government HP hunting Intel Lenovo LibreOffice Linux LTSP market share migration netbook politics Samsung security server small cheap computers smart phone software-patents tablets that other OS The Hunt 2015 thin client thin clients trolls Ubuntu uptake
My MissionMy observations and opinions about IT are based on 40 years of use in science and technology and lately, in education. I like IT that is fast, cost-effective and reliable. I do not care whether my solution is the same as yours. I like to think for myself.
My first use of GNU/Linux in 2001 was so remarkably better than what I had been using, I feel it is important work to share GNU/Linux with the world. I have been blessed by working in schools where students and school systems have benefited by good, modular software easily installed in most systems.
I have shown GNU/Linux to thousands of students and hundreds of teachers over the years and will continue in some way doing that until I die in spite of the opposition.
Daily Archives: December 20, 2012
GROKLAW: “Yes, this should affect damages. It should affect whether Samsung ultimately gets a new trial, in that damages were decided only as a total, product by product but not broken down patent by patent. How do they decide how … Continue reading
Isn’t this refreshing? I as a GNU/Linux user can now click on “Download” and get a Debian package for Steam’s gaming platform: Not that I’m a gamer but this is what happened when I tried to install it: dpkg -i … Continue reading
Check out Google’s trends: That other OS Linux That other OS does seem to have play in impoverished third world countries but Linux has several huge countries and major players in IT in the top 10 regions. It’s interesting to … Continue reading
“being a powerful SoC best suited for high-end tablets, but also a good fit for small, inexpensive ARM-based laptops or desktops.” see All we know about Nvidia’s next-generation Tegra chip | Ars Technica. There it is. While current ARM processors … Continue reading