Ubuntu 22.04 LTS unlocks innovation for industries with demanding infrastructure security requirements, such as telecommunications and industrial automation, underpinning their digital transformation.
Laravel 9 is now released and includes many new features, including a minimum PHP v8.0 version, controller route groups, a refreshed default Ignition error page, Laravel Scout database engine, Symfony mailer integration, Flysystem 3.x, Improved Eloquent accessors/mutators, and many more features.
Whilst Adobe products dominate the commercial market, for those on a smaller budget or wanting something a little different there are numerous high quality products available for Linux, many of which operate through the GNU open license system and thus come at the wonderful price of free!
Linux Kernel 4.12 is released with initial support for AMD’s new Radeon RX Vega graphics card and NVidia’s GTX 1000 Pascal. Linus Torvalds believes that 4.12 is one of the bigger releases historically because it has over a million lines of new code.
In this article we are going to learn how to use Linux grep command in Linux. GREP stands for Global Regular Expression Print. Linux grep command is used to search in Linux and Unix. Here we are going to learn some very important and useful Linux Grep command examples.
Most of these apps will run on any Linux distro so this list isn’t restricted to Ubuntu OS and it includes applications for the most important tasks a typical user will run during the course of his day. So without further ado, let’s get to it.
A lot is happening in the Ubuntu world these days after Canonical founder Mark Shuttleworth shocked the entire Linux community when he announced that the Unity 8 user interface would no longer be developed.
2016 ended up witnessing the release of Linux Kernel 4.9. Which is packed up with several lines of code Linux kernel 4.9 is talked to be the biggest kernel release on terms of commits.
Linux is the Voldemort of computers. You speak its name and everyone cowers in the corner, fearful of the pain and suffering it might bring. The thing is, Linux may have been a scary operating system before, but all of that has changed in recent years. These myths, which are more accurately called lies, are now dead.