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  • Slashdot

    Slashdot

  • Blue Origin Successfully Test Fires Game-Changing BE-4 Rocket Engine
  • Facebook Security Chief Says Its Corporate Network Is Run 'Like a College Campus'
  • Could VR Field Trips Replace the Real Thing?
  • Senators Announce New Bill That Would Regulate Online Political Ads
  • Denuvo's DRM Now Being Cracked Within Hours of Release
  • Verizon Loses 18,000 Pay TV Subscribers, Signals Delay For Live TV Streaming Service
  • How Google's Pixel 2 'Now Playing' Song Identification Works
  • Amazon Spends $350K On Seattle Mayor's Race
  • Apple Watch's LTE Suspended In China Possibly Due To Government Security Concerns
  • Almost Half of Tech Workers Worry About Losing Their Jobs Because of Ageism, Says Survey
  • Alphabet Invests $1 Billion In Lyft
  • Consumer Reports Expects Tesla's Model 3 To Have 'Average Reliability'
  • Canada's 'Super Secret Spy Agency' Is Releasing a Malware-Fighting Tool To the Public
  • Profile of William H. Alsup, a Judge Who Codes and Decides Tech's Biggest Cases
  • Doctors To Breathalyse Smokers Before Allowing Them NHS Surgery
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    Linux is a Unix-like operating system, originally designed by Linus Torvalds, for the x86 platform. It has since been ported to Alpha, Macintosh, and other platforms. It is freely available via WWW or ftp. Can also be purchased on CDROM at a minimal cost.

    Distributions

    The Linux operating system comes in different distributions. Popular distributions include Slackware, Debian, SUSE, Red Hat, and many more. Do NOT ask us what the "best" distribution is, any of the major dists should be fine for you to try. Just avoid anything that runs from a windows (UMSDOS) partition.

    The main differences between the various distributions are the formats of the software packages, the package maintenance programs, and minor directory structure changes.








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