Amazon Managed Grafana Is Now Generally Available with Many New Features

In December, we introduced the preview of Amazon Managed Grafana, a fully managed service developed in collaboration with Grafana Labs that makes it easy to use the open-source and the enterprise versions of Grafana to visualize and analyze your data from multiple sources. With Amazon Managed Grafana, you can analyze your metrics, logs, and traces without having to provision servers, or configure and update software.
During the preview, Amazon Managed Grafana was updated with new capabilities. Today, I am happy to announce that Amazon Managed Grafana is now generally available with additional new features:

Grafana has been upgraded to version 8 and offers new data sources, visualizations, and features, including library panels that you can build once and re-use on multiple dashboards, a Prometheus metrics browser to quickly find and query metrics, and new state timeline and status history visualizations.
To centralize the querying of additional data


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KDE Plasma 5.22.5 Released as the Last Update in the Series with More Bug Fixes

KDE Plasma 5.22.5 is here as the last point release in the series, improving the System Monitor utility to correctly display IPv4 address information when IPv6 is disabled and to make the “Export Page” function work as it’s supposed to. It also improves the Plasma Panels to use the correct edge-specific theme graphics if available, and improves the window maximization and full-screen effects to cross-fade again.
Another improvement in this release is the Digital Clock widget, whose calendar popup’s header now appears in right-to-left (RTL) text mode and makes the list of time zones scrollable. Moreover, the KDE Plasma 5.22.5 update improves the Plasma Discover graphical package manager to make some of its UI elements display shortcut keys in their tooltips. Learn more about the new release here.
The post KDE Plasma 5.22.5 Released as the Last Update in the Series with More Bug Fixes appeared first on Linux Today.


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Ubuntu 22.04 LTS Slated for Release on April 21st, 2022

While Canonical is still working hard to finish the last details of the forthcoming Ubuntu 21.10 (Impish Indri) release, which will see the light of day on October 14th, 2021, they are already planning on the next major release, Ubuntu 22.04.
But Ubuntu 22.04 will not be an ordinary release. In fact, it will be the next LTS (Long-Term Support) series, supported for at least 5 years, and, according to the release schedule published by Brian Murray, development will kick off with the usual toolchain upload just a week after the release of Ubuntu 21.10, on October 21st. Learn more about the future of Ubuntu 22.04 LTS here.
The post Ubuntu 22.04 LTS Slated for Release on April 21st, 2022 appeared first on Linux Today.


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Linux Kernel 5.14 Officially Released, This Is What’s New

Less than two months in development, the Linux 5.14 kernel brings cool new features to the table, such as the merge of the core scheduling functionality to better protect our Linux computers against some Spectre vulnerabilities, the burstable CFS bandwidth controller, or the new mechanism for better controlling resource limits within user namespaces.
Also new is an I/O priority controller for control groups, designed for managing the priority of block-I/O requests generated by the members of each group, a new rate limiter for the split-lock detection feature on the x86 architecture for sleeping processes that create a split lock, as well as a new PCI-over-virtio driver for supporting PCI drivers in user-mode. Learn more about the new release here.
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Qt Creator 5.0 Released with Experimental Docker Support

Qt Creator is an open source full-featured Integrated Development Environment (IDE) for C++, QML, and JavaScript applications. QT Creator 5.0 heralds the switch to Semantic Versioning (SemVer), announced as part of the roadmap for 2021.
The post Qt Creator 5.0 Released with Experimental Docker Support appeared first on Linux Today.


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OpenShot 2.6 Video Editor Released with New Computer Vision and AI Effects, More

More than six months in development, OpenShot 2.6 is here with lots of goodies for users of this video editor, with new computer vision and AI effects like motion tracking, object detection, and stabilization; new audio effects like compressor, distortion, delay, echo, parametric EQ, expander, noise, Robotization, and whisperization; as well as a new Zoom Slider widget for easier navigation of the timeline.
Also new in this release is the Caption video effect that can be used for rasterizing/rendering text captions on top of a video stream, parentable keyframes, new effect icons, almost 1000 new emojis, and support for the latest FFmpeg, Blender, WebEngine, and WebKit technologies. These new features put OpenShot on par with professional video editors, while providing users with better compatibility and interoperability with most video file formats.
The post OpenShot 2.6 Video Editor Released with New Computer Vision and AI Effects, More appeared first on Linux Today.


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