May 11th, 2021 | 57 mins 12 secs
ai, ansible, appimage, appimagehub, arm, asus, battery health, cryptpad, debian, design, desktop applications, distrowatch, emulationstation, emulators, fedora, gist, huawei, independent distro, index, jupiter broadcasting, kde, kirigami, lenovo, linux 5.10, linux apps, linux gaming, linux podcast, lithium-ion battery, mali, maui, mauikit, mobile gaming, neon, network engineering, nintendo switch, nitrux, nx desktop, nx firewall, odroid-go super, openrc, pastebin, piebin, plasma, pre-internet encryption for text, privacy, privatebin, qt, retro gaming, rockchip, roms, samba, segacd, self-hosted, selfhosting, sensory, slexy, smb, ssh, station, theme, thinkpad, tlp, tlpui, ubuntu 18.04, uri herrera, video games, voice assistant, x1 carbon
We’re taking a look at an underdog distro. We may have found a diamond in the rough with a few tricks up its filesystem.
June 2nd, 2020 | 1 hr 3 mins
10nm, 4k, a cloud guru, arm, barton george, battery life, btrfs, dell, developer edition, face id, fingerprint reader, gaming, gnome, gnome foundation, howdy, ice lake, infrared, intel, jupiter broadcasting, killer wifi, linux kernel 5.7, linux podcast, lvm, neil mcgovern, new xps, open source, pine64, pinebook pro, privacy, project sputnik, python, rockpro64, rothschild patent imaging, rpi, seccomp, snakeware, software patents, syscalls, thermal pressure, ubuntu, unplugged, wifi, windows, wine, x11, xfs, xps, xps 13, zfs
From the low-end to the high-end we try out both ends of the Linux hardware spectrum. Wes reviews the latest XPS 13, and Chris shares his thoughts on the Pinebook Pro.
March 17th, 2020 | 1 hr 8 mins
20.04, a cloud guru, appcenterforeveryone, arm, breaktimer, canonical, earn it act, elementaryos, encryption, floppy disk, gnome, gnome 3.36, hayden barnes, jupiter broadcasting, linux desktop, linux podcast, manjaro kde, microsoft, pivpn, privacy, security, sohini bianka roy, ubuntu, ubuntu 20.04, unplugged, wfh, windows, wsl, wslconf, zfs
It was the first of its kind, and the first forced to go virtual. We get the behind the scenes story of WSL Conf from the organizers.
April 30th, 2019 | 1 hr 13 mins
android, containers, distrohoppers, docker, dockercon, fedora, fedora 30, flicker free boot, free software, geary, gnome, gnome 3.32, home automation, jupiter broadcasting, lfnw, librem one, linux, linux audio, linux conference, linux lite, linuxfest norhtwest, mastodon, mattermost, open source, privacy, purism, red hat, saas, silverblue, software as a service, ubuntu 19.04, unplugged, vpn
Fresh back from LinuxFest Northwest we share a few of our favorite stories and memories.
April 16th, 2019 | 57 mins 40 secs
19.04, ansible, chromebooks, devops, devuan, devuan conference, disco dingo, electronplayer, gnome, jupiter broadcasting, linus tech tips, linux, linux podcast, long term support, lts, ltt, manjaro, mesa, ncspot, ncurses, partyloud, pop!_os, privacy, red hat, rhce, rhcsa, root on zfs, rust, security, simplot, snapcraft, spotify, systemd, traffic simulator, ubuntu, unplugged, yaru, zfs, zfs on linux
Ubuntu's new release is here, and this one might be one of the most important in a while. But is it worth upgrading from an LTS? We review and debate just that.
September 4th, 2018 | 50 mins 23 secs
android, android security, chromebook, cindy, gnome, gnome tweaks, google, intel, keybase, librem, librem 5, linux, linux mint, linux podcast, lmde, meltdown, privacy, proven, purism, random number generators, raspberry pi zero, rat, responsible disclosure, rng, security, spectre, tcpdump, zerophone
Intel has disappointed the kernel community with its latest security disclosures but there’s still hope for a better future. That’s more than can be said for the state of privacy on Android, so we discuss some alternatives.
April 3rd, 2018 | 1 hr 8 mins
a radical proposal to keep your personal data safe, apple hires linux devs, elementary os, freedombox, juno, linux talk show, linux unplugged, podcast, privacy, qubes 4.0, richard stallman, steam machines, valve
Richard Stallman has some practical steps society could take to roll back the rampant and expanding invasion of our privacy.