posted about 10 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 11 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 12 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 12 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 12 hours ago on reddit
Is this true? I've seen some articles saying this and some are having mixed results. Are there certain distros that are better for kaby lake? I have a celeron. What did intel mean when they said only windows 10 was supported? submitted by /u/moneydooder [link] [comments]

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posted about 12 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 12 hours ago on reddit
echo -e '\e#8' Harmless, but I advise using a new terminal window to try it. submitted by /u/palordrolap [link] [comments]

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posted about 13 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 13 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 13 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 13 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 13 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 14 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 14 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 14 hours ago on reddit
Latest kernels were announced to come with better support for the AMD PSP. What are the implications privacy-wise and how safe providing support for this "feature" is? Am I the only to feel uneasy seeing tight integration of PSP into the kernel? Has AMD provided any source code or other details to answer the questions surrounding PSP? submitted by /u/britbin [link] [comments]

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posted about 15 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 15 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 16 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 16 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 16 hours ago on reddit
With your help, we’re happy to introduce DigitalOcean Currents - A quarterly report on developer cloud trends Hey Everyone! Last month we at DigitalOcean reached out and asked you all to participate in a survey asking about the tools and resources developers prefer. Over a couple weeks we received responses from over one thousand people. Today, we’re happy to announce the release of the first quarterly DigitalOcean Currents Report. Each quarter we’ll be sharing both survey results and a few pieces of information from our own internal systems that highlight how developers work. The full report can be found here. If you’d like to be notified when we launch the next survey or when the next report is available you can also sign up here. submitted by /u/ryanq-do [link] [comments]

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posted about 16 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 17 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 17 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 17 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 17 hours ago on reddit
I really love linux, and use it daily on my laptops, whilst I use windows 10 for work and a few apps I can't get to run. I like reading about Linux news, upcoming features and the improvements. I'm not very savvy when it comes to more complex Linux stuff, but out of curiosity wanted to hear the community's opinion. Do you feel that Linux is going in the right direction? That slowly is becoming a more unified experience like windows and mac? Do you think that one day we'll have as much market share as Apple at least? In my opinion, at least from what I see I feel that Red Hat is slowly pushing and unifying the Linux world with technologies that simplify things. I've seen technologies like SystemD, PulseAudio and now Pipewire, being or becoming a thing. It also feels like gnome is becoming the standard in what comes to DEs, I don't if I'm wrong for saying this but I feel that Linux is finally less fragmented and more focused on making things easier for us users and developers, cleaner, better looking and more organised. Coming closer to the Windows and Mac experience. One thing I don't like about Gnome is how limited it is without extensions, customisation is better on KDE, but then again I think.. Maybe it's the price to pay for having more people to flock, because the vast majority only wants something that just works and doesn't overwhelm or confuse them. I know technically Linux is superior, but when it comes to GUIs, and a few things here and there, like mouse acceleration, having many monitors, Nvidia prime it's still feels far behind.. submitted by /u/Drakiidesu [link] [comments]

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