Linux Journal Contents #108, April 2003
Control Everything from One Place with Synergy
by Chris Schoeneman
Run the pointer off the edge of the screen...onto a whole different computer? Forget the KVM switch, and use Synergy to interact with all your systems at once.
Scanning with SANE and Other Tools
by Michael J. Hammel
Here's the software and configuration to make scanning under Linux work.
Linux for a Small Business
by Gary Maxwell
Can you exchange files with customers and keep track of business books with 100% free software? Small-business owner Gary Maxwell says yes.
The Grand Unified Desktop
by Marco Fioretti
Applications for a variety of toolkits are coming together in a free best-of-breed desktop. To work together seamlessly, though, they need to follow important new standards.
Fixing Photo Contrast with The GIMP
by Eric Jeschke
If the sky is great while the ground is black, or the ground is right but the sky is washed out, use The GIMP to make the whole photo look properly exposed.
Programming under GNUstep—An Introduction
by Ludovic Marcotte
Borrow code written for Mac OS X and develop your own applications in Objective-C.
The GNOME 2 Desktop Environment
by Russell Dyer
GNOME 2 offers better-looking fonts and full-keyboard navigation.
Hacking Red Hat Kickstart
by Brett Schwarz
Most of the savings from Linux desktops come from reduced administration costs—like rolling a custom RPM-based load that installs itself.
Driving Me Nuts The USB Serial Driver Layer, Part II
by Greg Kroah-Hartman
Kernel Korner The Linux Kernel Cryptographic API
by James Morris
At the Forge Content Management
by Reuven M. Lerner
Cooking with Linux Sometimes, You Have to Do It Yourself
by Marcel Gagné
Paranoid Penguin rsync, Part II
by Mick Bauer
Linux for Suits Subcontinental Smackdown
by Doc Searls
EOF Linux Distributions Agree on Standards
by Scott McNeil
|Making Linux and Android Get Along (It's Not as Hard as It Sounds)||May 16, 2013|
|Drupal Is a Framework: Why Everyone Needs to Understand This||May 15, 2013|
|Home, My Backup Data Center||May 13, 2013|
|Non-Linux FOSS: Seashore||May 10, 2013|
|Trying to Tame the Tablet||May 08, 2013|
|Dart: a New Web Programming Experience||May 07, 2013|
- RSS Feeds
- Making Linux and Android Get Along (It's Not as Hard as It Sounds)
- New Products
- Drupal Is a Framework: Why Everyone Needs to Understand This
- A Topic for Discussion - Open Source Feature-Richness?
- Home, My Backup Data Center
- Validate an E-Mail Address with PHP, the Right Way
- Tech Tip: Really Simple HTTP Server with Python
- New Products
- Trying to Tame the Tablet
- git-annex assistant
4 hours 7 min ago
- direct cable connection
4 hours 29 min ago
- Agreed on AirDroid. With my
4 hours 39 min ago
- I just learned this
4 hours 43 min ago
5 hours 14 min ago
- not living upto the mobile revolution
8 hours 5 min ago
- Deceptive Advertising and
8 hours 40 min ago
- Let\'s declare that you have
8 hours 41 min ago
- Alterations in Contest Due
8 hours 42 min ago
- At a numbers mindset, your
8 hours 44 min ago
Enter to Win an Adafruit Prototyping Pi Plate Kit for Raspberry Pi
It's Raspberry Pi month at Linux Journal. Each week in May, Adafruit will be giving away a Pi-related prize to a lucky, randomly drawn LJ reader. Winners will be announced weekly.
Fill out the fields below to enter to win this week's prize-- a Prototyping Pi Plate Kit for Raspberry Pi.
Congratulations to our winners so far:
- 5-8-13, Pi Starter Pack: Jack Davis
- 5-15-13, Pi Model B 512MB RAM: Patrick Dunn
- Next winner announced on 5-21-13!
Free Webinar: Linux Backup and Recovery
Most companies incorporate backup procedures for critical data, which can be restored quickly if a loss occurs. However, fewer companies are prepared for catastrophic system failures, in which they lose all data, the entire operating system, applications, settings, patches and more, reducing their system(s) to “bare metal.” After all, before data can be restored to a system, there must be a system to restore it to.
In this one hour webinar, learn how to enhance your existing backup strategies for better disaster recovery preparedness using Storix System Backup Administrator (SBAdmin), a highly flexible bare-metal recovery solution for UNIX and Linux systems.