Picturing CES, continued
Linux wasn't everywhere at CES, but it was close, making it impossible to see Everything with Linux in it. But we tried.
You can find my current rough-draft CES report in the captions for those pictures. The geeky section begins here, and the new pictures I put up last night and this morning begin here. The most thickly represented booths among these are Intel's and Bug Labs'. Intel gets props for filling their Mobility booth with lots of gear running Linux. Bug Labs was just one of the hottest companies at the show, and provided lots of fodder for future Linux Journal coverage.
Read more at the links above, until I get around to summarizing the whole thing here.
And feel free to offer corrections, links and leads to deeper information in the comments section under each photo and caption.
By the way, if you run the whole set in slideshow mode, and click on the "i" in the middle of the shot, you'll see the captions as the show rolls through the pictures.
Doc Searls is Senior Editor of Linux Journal
|Preparing Data for Machine Learning||Apr 25, 2017|
|openHAB||Apr 24, 2017|
|Omesh Tickoo and Ravi Iyer's Making Sense of Sensors (Apress)||Apr 21, 2017|
|Low Power Wireless: 6LoWPAN, IEEE802.15.4 and the Raspberry Pi||Apr 20, 2017|
|CodeLathe's Tonido Personal Cloud||Apr 19, 2017|
|Wrapping Up the Mars Lander||Apr 18, 2017|
- Preparing Data for Machine Learning
- Teradici's Cloud Access Platform: "Plug & Play" Cloud for the Enterprise
- The Weather Outside Is Frightful (Or Is It?)
- Simple Server Hardening
- Understanding Firewalld in Multi-Zone Configurations
- Low Power Wireless: 6LoWPAN, IEEE802.15.4 and the Raspberry Pi
- Server Technology's HDOT Alt-Phase Switched POPS PDU
- From vs. to + for Microsoft and Linux
- Gordon H. Williams' Making Things Smart (Maker Media, Inc.)