If you have an old PC lying around (or even a brand new one), this may be the time to give Linux another try.
Some organizations consider taking the plunge off of big iron PBX platforms into IP telephony as being pretty daring, but that's nothing compared to what Sam Houston State University (SHSU) is doing. The south Texas school is boldly moving thousands of users off a Cisco VoIP platform to an open-source VoIP network based on Asterisk.
Garmin, the company that designs, manufactures, and markets navigation and communications equipment for the aviation and consumer markets is looking for a Linux Software Engineer.
The hotel rate for the Austin Hilton will go from $135.00 to over $270.00 Wednesday September 13 at midnight Central time. ACT NOW! Reserve a room for ApacheCon US 2006.
Tonight on The Linux Link Tech Show, episode 157: We talk to Brian Bagnall, author of "On the Edge: The Spectacular Rise and Fall of Commodore".
It still causes me uncomfortable dispepsia to admit that Microsoft’s directory coup worked so well. Since Windows desktop systems are so challenging to own without it, Microsoft succeeded at pushing Active Directory into wide deployment in the business world. As advocates for desktop Linux promote fitness and readiness for use in the business world, few seem to surmise what a strong fortress Microsoft has built around Windows.
This article lists off 10 things new users should know about every Linux installation, making comparison between Linux and Windows.
At this point there are really only three major contenders on the desktop market; Windows, GNU/Linux and Mac OS X. It is a known fact that Windows still holds the vast majority of the market for reasons which are beyond this article, but pretty much come down to Microsoft's sheer power rather than the quality of their OS. GNU/Linux has recently become ready for the desktop in terms of general usability and user friendliness required by desktop users. Sure there are some glitches, but those aren't anymore the major constraint to its adoption.