Pi for the People
October 19th, 2021
55 mins 47 secs
About this Episode
We try out POP!_OS on the Raspberry Pi 4, and chat with its creator Jeremy Soller from System76.
Plus our thoughts on the perfect Linux laptop right now, and the clever initiative Valve just launched for the Deck.Support LINUX Unplugged
- SpaceCadetPinball — Decompilation of 3D Pinball for Windows
- Pop!_OS Raspberry Pi 4 Beta — THIS IS A BETA. Bugs are expected and re-installs are likely.
- Pop!_OS Software Engineer Job Opening (Rust)
- Valve Launches “Steam Deck Verified” Program For Games That Run Well On The Steam Deck — Valve says they are reviewing the entire Steam catalog of games and will be categorizing each game for its level of compatibility with the Steam Deck. These ratings in turn will show up within the Steam Store and for users own game libraries.
- Apple Announces The M1 Pro / M1 Max, Asahi Linux Starts Eyeing Their Bring-Up — Meanwhile the Asahi Linux crew is preparing for their eventual bring-up of the new hardware. They have pre-ordered the M1 Pro MacBook Pro model and will be procuring the M1 Max model too.
- Hector Martin on Twitter — Asahi Linux on M1 Pro bring-up stream ~next week. Thanks to all my Patreon supporters for making this kind of thing possible!
- AlmaLinux ELevate — ELevate enables migration between major versions of RHEL® derivatives. Easily go from CentOS 7.x to any 8.x of your choice.
- AlmaLinux ELevate Demo - YouTube
- Bryan lets us know some neat functionality in the kernel…
- UTM — UTM employs Apple's Hypervisor virtualization framework to run ARM64 operating systems on Apple Silicon at near native speeds.
- ytcc — Command line tool to keep track of your favorite playlists on YouTube and many other places.
- rust-motd — Beautiful, useful MOTD generation with zero runtime dependencies.
- Pick: onetun — onetun opens a TCP port on your local system, from which traffic is forwarded to a TCP port on a peer in your WireGuard network. It requires no changes to your operating system's network interfaces: you don't need to have root access, or install any WireGuard tool on your local system for it to work.