“The ARM version of Ubuntu initially will support the ARMv7 RISC architecture, including SoCs (system-on-chip processors) based on ARM Ltd’s Cortex-A8 and Cortex-A9 cores, according to the companies.”
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One of those traditional “I’m a user of abc, trying out xyz” articles. This time, a Mac user tries Ubuntu 8.10, and concludes: “Linux has come a long way, but it’s not totally ready for the mom and pop folks, in my opinion. In the two days of testing, with two occasions it refused to load the graphic drivers and I could not enjoy Compiz. I found a tutorial which taught me how to modify xorg.conf …
“Over the past few months we’ve taken both Fedora and Ubuntu out for a spin, so when the openSUSE project announced the latest testing (or “beta”) version of its Linux distribution had been released, we couldn’t resist the temptation.
Filed under: Handhelds , Laptops It was inevitable, really — now that ARM processors are bound for netbooks and the like, it follows logic that ARM would tag team with Canonical to bring along Ubuntu support. The two firms have collaborated in order to “bring the full Ubuntu Desktop operating system to the ARMv7 processor architecture (targeting the Cortex-A8 and Cortex -A9 in …
Popular Linux version enabled for ultra-portable devices
Canonical and the chip designer will collaborate on a version of Ubuntu tailored specifically for ARM’s Cortex-A8 and Cortex-A9 processor architectures.
Ubuntu backer Canonical has announced that from April 2009, Ubuntu Linux will support the ARMv7 processors widely used in smaller and system-on-chip devices.
Kevin Garnett has reminded his team of ubuntu, a South African concept that underlines the importance of selflessness, unity and teamwork.
Complete Story Related Stories: Newbies: 7 Useful Ubuntu Linux Tips (Sep 22, 2008) Sharing Files With wdfs and FUSE … (Linux Today)Author: admin
“Moreover, with respect to the latter the results were similarly perplexing whether the file was executed during bootup or on the command line with the “a” option.
[ Thanks to mywebblog for this link. ] “Linux, Windows, Mac, and most other systems support FAT file systems. In order to share files with other users, consider formatting the drive with mkdosfs.