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posted about 6 hours ago on reddit
One of the advantages touted by linux is its lack of bloat but because of driver issues and poor optimization this bloat doesn't really seem to matter much at the end. I tested windows against Debian Testing with powertop/tlp, the latest kernel, and an extremely minimal install where I just had a minimal WM and the command line as the home screen. After setting it up with my own shell scripts/shortcuts/etc to make it easier to use, lowering brightness by a lot, and tuning it with the power management programs, I calculated a 4.2 hour battery life from a 1 minute drainage test (and confirmed this approximate figure an hour later) while just browsing chrome. Windows, while doing pretty much whatever on the other hand gives a 5.2 hour battery life, 4 hours if I'm playing video games. While it may seem logical that less bloat would lead to a longer battery life, this is sadly not the case. This makes me wonder why this is ever said to be a benefit of linux. Perhaps with older machines when OS storage and RAM were actual limitations, less bloat made sense, but the millions of possibly unnecessary options available on Windows, while perhaps violating the ethos of minimalism, have no actual drawbacks in terms of performance (at least for my machine). (At least for laptops with newish hardware) submitted by /u/TecSentimentAnalysis [link] [comments]

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posted about 6 hours ago on reddit
My cousin works for an IT company (which I cannot name), and according to my cousin, the Linux users, at least the ones working at her company, seem like douchebags and not team players. Apparently, these Linux users don't like to share their knowledge and solutions, especially Terminal commands, with other people in the workplace, it's like they have a "figure it out yourself" attitude and it's this attitude that causes delays in their work. Personally, you can have this attitude if your doing your own thing, but if your working with a Team, you have to be a team player and share your knowledge. submitted by /u/RagglenLove [link] [comments]

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posted about 8 hours ago on reddit
Hey all, if you happen to have some highly secure mirrors to recommend I would gladly take up your offer. No need to be distro-specific here since mirrors serve many distros anyway. Here are mirrors that I found to be very good: https://mirror.aarnet.edu.au/ https://mirror.uta.edu.ec https://mirror.wearetriple.com/ https://ftp.fau.de By highly secure I mean those that greatly prefer to use ciphers that match these standards: TLS_ECDHE_RSA over anything else Use GCM over CBC No less than SHA128 and 128 bit keys No less than TLS 1.2 Has downgrade attack prevention - you can test it here: https://www.ssllabs.com/ssltest/index.html Here's a sample result: https://www.ssllabs.com/ssltest/analyze.html?d=mirror.aarnet.edu.au&s=202.158.214.106 Mirrors that support and/or prefer CHACHA20_POLY1305 encryption should be most recommended! An alternative way of checking a mirror's encryption should be opening it directly using firefox and traversing through the padlock, clicking on the ">" at the right side of "Connection | Secure Connection", then clicking More Information. submitted by /u/myrouterisgoingnuts [link] [comments]

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posted about 9 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 11 hours ago on reddit
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