Kali Linux for Windows 10 now available in Microsoft Store

It still seems unreal, but yes, you can install Linux distributions from the Microsoft Store on Windows 10. This remains shocking for many people (including me), as Microsoft was a longtime enemy of both open source and Linux. Of course, that is no longer true, as the Windows-maker embraces both nowadays. Today, yet another Linux distribution comes to the Microsoft Store for Windows 10, joining such favorites as SUSE and Ubuntu. While not as popular as those two, Kali Linux is still an important distro, as it focuses on security and penetration testing. “As with other Linux distros, you can now… [Continue Reading]


Original URL: https://betanews.com/2018/03/05/kali-linux-windows/

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Sndio: a small audio and MIDI framework part of the OpenBSD project

About – what is sndio?

Sndio is a small audio and MIDI framework part of the OpenBSD project
and ported to FreeBSD, Linux and NetBSD.

It provides a lightweight audio & MIDI server and a fully
documented user-space API to access either the server or directly the
hardware in a uniform way.

Sndio is designed to work for desktop applications, but pays special
attention to synchronization mechanisms and reliability required by
music applications.

Reliability through simplicity are part of the
project goals.

Operating systems supporting sndio

This source code builds on any OpenBSD, Linux, or FreeBSD
system with no modifications.

Patches to make sndio build on NetBSD are available in the ports tree.

Binaries are available for the following operating systems:

FreeBSD, in the ports tree,
see port details

Linux (including ArchLinux, Gentoo, Debian, Ubuntu)

NetBSD, in the ports tree

Porting sndio, consists in writing a module for the sndio library;
it’s around a thousand of lines of C.

The sndio daemon itself uses this library for audio I/O so it requires
virtually


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/feedsapi/BwPx/~3/LW0IrQuY2gM/

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Make your websites smarter with Schema.org, Part 3: Understand and use the Schema.org vocabularies

When you use Schema.org vocabularies and metadata to
describe your content, it makes the content more useful and findable to
search engines. In part 3 of this series, I introduce you to the vocabularies
used in Schema.org and give you the tools to use them yourself.


Original URL: http://www.ibm.com/developerworks/opensource/library/wa-schemaorg3/index.html?ca=drs-

Original article

Make your websites smarter with Schema.org, Part 4: Structured data tools

Using Schema.org to describe the content on your webpages enables search
engines and machines to more easily find and index your pages. There are a
number of tools that you can use to implement structured data on your pages.
In the final part of this series, we’ll look at examples of tools that help
you add structured data to plain HTML, validate the structured data on your
page, and parse the structured data from a page.


Original URL: http://www.ibm.com/developerworks/opensource/library/wa-schemaorg4/index.html?ca=drs-

Original article

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