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MIT boffins build 36 core processor with data-traffic smarts

The Register - Mon, 23/06/2014 - 22:39
Network-on-chip design uses internet-inspired scheme to solve bussing problems

Researchers at MIT say they have successfully built a 36-core processor that uses an internal networking system to get maximum data throughput from all the processing cores.

Categories: Linux News

Linux Mint 17 KDE Released

Linux Slashdot - Mon, 23/06/2014 - 17:12
sfcrazy writes The Linux Mint team has announced the release of Linux Mint 17 KDE codenamed Qiana. It's based on KDE Software Compilation 4.13.0. There are notable improvements in Mint Display Manager (MDM). The multi-monitor display has improved and it allows a user to “configure which of the monitors should be used as the primary monitory by MDM.” Users can also define a background color or a background picture no matter what greeter they are using.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Feednix is a Command Line RSS Reader for Feedly

Omgubuntu - Mon, 23/06/2014 - 15:55

Most of us appreciate that the command line is a versatile, powerful tool, but few are aware that it can be used to do more than just run a package, development and system-orientated tasks.

The post Feednix is a Command Line RSS Reader for Feedly first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.

Categories: Linux News

Traffic lights, fridges and how they've all got it in for us

The Register - Mon, 23/06/2014 - 12:06
Interthreat of things

No doubt many of The Reg’s readers are tired of the term “the Internet of Things”. It is both a nebulous term and a vague idea. What it attempts to encapsulate is the masses of networks of automated machines that didn’t traditionally have connectivity, working to manage the environment around them, supposedly for the benefit of everyone.

Categories: Linux News

Finally: Opera Returns to Linux With First Update In Almost a Year

Omgubuntu - Mon, 23/06/2014 - 08:39

After nearly one year in the making, Opera Software has today released the first Chromium-based build of its web browser on Linux.

The post Finally: Opera Returns to Linux With First Update In Almost a Year first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.

Categories: Linux News

Linux Note-taking App ‘Springseed’ Refreshes UI

Omgubuntu - Mon, 23/06/2014 - 00:38

Springseed, the simple note-taking app for Linux that features full markdown support, gets a design overhaul in its latest stable release.

The post Linux Note-taking App ‘Springseed’ Refreshes UI first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.

Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News

Red Hat Assistant General Counsel Analyses Supreme Court's Patent Ruling

Linux Slashdot - Sun, 22/06/2014 - 16:43
ectoman (594315) writes The U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision concerning software patents, claiming that abstract ideas are not by themselves patentable. The ruling was a cause for celebration among those opposed to software patent abuse, like Red Hat's Vice President and Assistant General Counsel, Rob Tiller. Here, Tiller analyzes and offers some context for the Court's ruling, which "uses the traditional common law methodology of comparing one case to previous similar cases and harmonizing with those most similar."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








Categories: Linux News
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