[SOLVED] Lenovo Idea Tablet S6000 Review and Information
location: linuxquestions.com - date: January 17, 2014
Just got my hands on this tablet today!
It was a gift in fact and BTW: it's very nice.
LXer: Pinguy OS Ubuntu After A Week Of Customizations [Review]
location: linuxquestions.com - date: July 31, 2010
Published at LXer:
Pinguy OS is a remastered Ubuntu with a lot of useful default applications - great for those who don't like to do a lot of tweaking and want an OS that "just works". Pinguy OS doesn't rebrand Ubuntu, so you'll have the same Plymouth theme, the Ubuntu logo for the menu and so on. It's just Ubuntu with a lot of default applications and PPAs enabled by default. You'll probably think you don't need Pinguy since there's already Linux Mint which does a great job at enhancing Ubuntu, but you'll notice a lot more useful stuff in Pinguy OS. And you won't miss Linux Mint either because Pinguy OS comes with the Linux Mint main menu and even the Mint repositories enabled by default.
Adobe, Autodesk, and Games (a review)
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: July 24, 2011
I've put together a short, three-page paper for the most often cited reasons people have for shying away from Linux as a full-time OS. That is, the most often cited challenges that are also the most difficult to resolve- Adobe, Autodesk, and videogames.
My reason for this is to pull together a short analysis with a description of the problem and the most pragmatic solutions available. I'd like your feedback on what I could do to edit this paper to make it more concise, powerful, or accurate (it is meant as a general guide).
Of course, I know many people will disagree with me, but I think many more will agree with the basic premise of the article. Please give it a short read and tell me what you think.
P.S. I'll be adding some sources later where I find them to be necessary.
A College Student's Review of the Kudo Professional
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: January 15, 2014
I'm a Computer Science student at the University of Michigan, and it was my plan to have the best laptop for me as I'm OCD and a bit of a perfectionist. My first instict was to go for a mac, so I bought a maxed out (Not Storage) 11" Macbook air. The Build Quality was amazing, but at close to $1500 the performance left me wanting more. I kept that laptop for two thirds of my first semester and it served me quite well, but I grew tired of Mac OS X and it's limitations as well as the performance of the hardware itself. So I decided to sell it on Craigslist. Then my journey for the perfect college laptop came to the Lenovo y510p, a SLi gaming notebook. The Build quality was great (not as good as the macbook), but the performance was top notch abit a < four hour battery life. The problem with having a gaming laptop is that I have a high end desktop and found myself rarely used the lenovo for gaming. So I was carrying around all this gaming hardware with a gi
LXer: Review: Ubuntu Touch on a Nexus 7 is almost awesome
location: linuxquestions.com - date: October 22, 2013
Published at LXer:
I installed Ubuntu Touch "1.0" on my first-generation Nexus 7 tablet and have been using it as my main tablet system for the last four days. Here's how it went.
Ubuntu 13.10 Review
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: October 20, 2013
Hi guys, I've just read this review about ubuntu 13.10:
after I mysealf upgraded to 13.10 I think it's really true and correct review, what do you think?
LXer: Review: The CSS Anthology: 101 Essential Tips, Tricks & Hacks
location: linuxquestions.com - date: September 16, 2009
Published at LXer:
I previously reviewed the 2nd edition of this book, so I was interested in what was changed and/or added in its current incarnation. Of course, the release of Firefox 3 and IE 8 are enough to warrant an updating of "tips and tricks" relative to CSS and web design, but was there more? The back cover blurb didn't indicate such, but I looked further.
LXer: Review: Top 5 Email Client For Linux, Mac OS X, and Windows Users
location: linuxquestions.com - date: August 17, 2009
Published at LXer:
Linux comes with various GUI based email client to stay in touch with your friends and family, and share information in newsgroups with other users. The following software is similar to Outlook Express or Windows Live Mail and is used by both home and office user.
How do you actually do a code review in a serious project? Page 2
location: linuxquestions.com - date: March 25, 2014
Well, dugan, I think that all of us are easily well-experienced enough to mutually understand where these boundaries properly lie, within the auspices of good and balanced engineering. "This isn't our first rodeo™, you and I or any-of-us." (We are not opponents ... yea, we are colleagues.)
"Yes, the cycles are very long." And, since they are sometimes longer than the business-cycles that they are intended to serve, a breakdown of the development process into a set of shorter therefore individually achievable milestones is usually necessary. But, each of those milestones/goals (call them whatever you please ...) must, in and of themselves, be definite ... and they must fit cleanly within the definite goals of the greater project itself.
In this way, of course, we're really trying to approximate the human-natural flexibility of a "human" project ... of a project that's being carried-out by people, not by computers ... within the very-harsh limita
A long time Ubuntu user's review of Archlinux
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: November 6, 2007
UBUNTU - This wonderful beginner friendly distro helped me get started with Linux and I've been using it for about 18 months. Though I wanted to switch to Linux back in 2004, I couldn't stick to it (SUSE) until I discovered Ubuntu. Thanks to Ubuntu and the community. I heard good things about Arch in the forums and blogs and last week was perfect to get my hands dirty with it as I had a bit of leisure time.
The basic Arch's philosophy is to keep things simple. That does not mean things would be easy with Arch which became clear as I began the installation process
I downloaded and burned the iso (~150 MB), freed up 30 GB on my hard disk and fired the installer. Though command line based, I found the installer to be fairly intuitive. I chose to install from CD rather than FTP as I wanted to get up and running fast. The CD contains 'core' packages, sufficient enough to get a basic linux system running.
Unlike ubuntu's installer, there is no 'Use largest contiguous free sp
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