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posted 2 days ago on reddit
I am running an old copy of Ubuntu (10.04 or something) with LinuxCNC loaded into it. It's going to be a CNC machine solely. My boss wanted to use a Byte 3 (a god awful mini pc) and we bought it, and the hard drive and mobo are proprietary and I ran into a ton of complications. I was wondering what the optimal specs would be for the machine I intend to run on. Does anyone have any specific recommendations. submitted by /u/Sloooop [link] [comments]

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posted 2 days ago on reddit
Just a minor update, with kernel 4.13.13-rt5 (32 and 64 bit), Ardour 5.12, Guitarix 0.36.1, etc, various bug-fixes. Studio 13.37, a pro audio studio designed to compete with Pro Tools and the like using open source, has a new commercial release with the latest and greatest of everything, a new realtime kernel, and compatibility with Ubuntu packages. Studio 13.37 is now based on Xenialpup, and can run almost all commercial Linux apps and plugins. It comes with WINE-rt and PlayOnLinux for compatibility with Windows software, and includes an autoinstall script for downloading and installing REAPER to use VST plugins natively. Under the hood, we've got a new 4.9.35-rt kernel, with tested compatibility with newer Line6 devices such as the POD HD500X. Everything's configured out of the box for a realtime pro audio studio, including rt-irq and the usual performance tweaks. Easily boots on EFI-enabled computers. It comes with a slick UI built on openbox, the JACK Software Suite, the usual selection of great apps, including Kdenlive and OpenShot video editors, Firefox, etc. Visit the website at: studio1337.pro submitted by /u/1thelivingend [link] [comments]

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posted 2 days ago on reddit
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posted 2 days ago on reddit
Please correct me if I'm wrong: My understanding is that android runs the same Linux kernel as distros such as Ubuntu, Redhat, etc... I have also read that the main reason that android phones don't give you access to root without some workarounds (or in some cases a workaround isn't found) is because of security holes. Does this mean that all Linux distros are inherently insecure as you can get root access? I understand that android is used by more consumers that don't understand how operating systems work and they can accidently damage the OS. But I don't then understand why there isn't an option such as a developer mode that allows you to get root access and set up a root password that's in the menus and cant easily be set up by mistake. It seems that android is saying that just allowing root access causes security flaws. So that would mean Linux distros are insecure since you can access root through a password that you can set, though I have heard that Linux is known to be very secure so that doesn't make sense. submitted by /u/anxiousrobot137 [link] [comments]

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