CentOS is gone—but RHEL is now free for up to 16 production servers

Enlarge / CentOS used to be the preferred way to get RHEL compatibility at no cost. CentOS is gone now—but Red Hat is extending no-cost options for RHEL further than ever before. (credit: Red Hat / DFCisneros)
Last month, Red Hat caused a lot of consternation in the enthusiast and small business Linux world when it announced the discontinuation of CentOS Linux.
Long-standing tradition—and ambiguity in Red Hat’s posted terms—led users to believe that CentOS 8 would be available until 2029, just like the RHEL 8 it was based on. Red Hat’s early termination of CentOS 8 in 2021 cut eight of those 10 years away, leaving thousands of users stranded.
CentOS Stream
Red Hat’s December announcement of CentOS Stream—which it initially billed as a “replacement” for CentOS Linux—left many users confused about its role in the updated Red Hat ecosystem. This week, Red Hat clarifies the broad strokes as follows:Read 5 remaining


Original URL: https://arstechnica.com/?p=1736246

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Ubuntu-based Linux Mint 20.1 ‘Ulyssa’ is here with Cinnamon, MATE, and Xfce

It’s a new year (thank goodness), and for 2021, I am happy to say we already have a new version of Linux Mint. Yes, folks, you can now download Linux Mint 20.1. Called “Ulyssa,” it is available with your choice of three desktop environments — Cinnamon, MATE, and Xfce. Linux Mint 20.1 is based on the rock-solid Ubuntu 20.04 LTS and Linux kernel 5.4. It will be supported until 2025 and comes with an all-new unified filesystem layout. For the desktop environments, Xfce is at version 4.14, MATE is at 1.24, and Cinnamon is 4.6. What’s particularly cool about Linux… [Continue Reading]


Original URL: https://betanews.com/2021/01/08/ubuntu-linux-mint-201-ulyssa-2/

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How to create an inventory configuration in S3

In this article, we will create an inventory configuration to store object metadata in CSV format. We can store reports in the same bucket as the source bucket, but we will use a different bucket to store this than the bucket for which we will be creating this inventory configuration.


Original URL: https://www.howtoforge.com/how-to-create-inventory-configuration-in-s3/

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Linux 5.10 LTS is here as a significant kernel update

Linus Torvalds has official announced the availability of version 5.10 of the Linux kernel. This release is significant not only because of the number of new features and fixes it includes, but also because it is a Long-Term Support (LTS) release that will enjoy five years of maintenance. In his release notes for Linux 5.10, Torvalds also calls upon developers working on version 5.11 to submit changes in plenty of time for Christmas. See also: Developers manage to run Windows 10 and Linux on M1 Macs Mageia 8 Beta 2 Linux distro now available with KDE Plasma, GNOME, and Xfce… [Continue Reading]


Original URL: https://betanews.com/2020/12/14/linux-5-10-lts-released/

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Linus Torvalds doubts Linux will get ported to Apple M1 hardware

Enlarge / It would be great to see Linux running and fully operational on Apple M1 hardware like this Mac Mini—but it seems unlikely to happen. (credit: Produnis / Jim Salter)
In a recent post on the Real World Technologies forum—one of the few public internet venues Linux founder Linus Torvalds is known to regularly visit—a user named Paul asked Torvalds, “What do you think of the new Apple laptop?”

“I’d absolutely love to have one, if it just ran Linux,” Torvalds replied. “I’ve been waiting for an ARM laptop that can run Linux for a long time. The new [Macbook] Air would be almost perfect, except for the OS.”
Torvalds, of course, can already have an ARM based Linux laptop if he wants one—for example, the Pinebook Pro. The unspoken part here is that he’d like a high-performance ARM based laptop, rather than a budget-friendly but extremely performance constrained design such as


Original URL: https://arstechnica.com/?p=1725660

Original article

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