Photo of the Month
Linux Journal is once again looking for THE photo of the month. Submit your photo to email@example.com for consideration. One winner will be chosen each month and their photo will run in the upcoming issue of Linux Journal. Winners will receive a one year complimentary extension to their magazine subscription (or a new one year subscription for those new to LJ).
Here's a sampling of past winners:
Ride in the Himalayas
While I was working in Bangalore, India, I started a Royal Enfield Bullet Owner's group (bullet-bangalore.org) and a few of our guys rode to the Himalayas on their bikes. They saw this interesting banner on the only tea stall at Himank, the world's highest motorable road, put up by another group of bikers before them. Take a look. The picture was taken by Sandeep Menon. —VaibhaV Sharma
Another Happy Reader
Here's a photo of my son Merit (about 26-months old) sitting on his trusty fire truck checking out my July 2005 issue of LJ. When he was done, he went back into the office and picked up an Advanced C Programming book! --Tim
Planning a big wedding is HARD. Two things I planned were having Larry Ewing's Tux on my cake (Linux is part of my life and my job) and a helicopter to take my bride and me from the ceremony to the reception. Kelly, my bride, was all for having Tux—she made the switch to Linux before I did.
Carlie Fairchild is the publisher of Linux Journal.
Practical books for the most technical people on the planet. Newly available books include:
- Agile Product Development by Ted Schmidt
- Improve Business Processes with an Enterprise Job Scheduler by Mike Diehl
- Finding Your Way: Mapping Your Network to Improve Manageability by Bill Childers
- DIY Commerce Site by Reven Lerner
Plus many more.
- Non-Linux FOSS: Snk
- diff -u: What's New in Kernel Development
- Building a Multisourced Infrastructure Using OpenVPN
- Server Hardening
- 22 Years of Linux Journal on One DVD - Now Available
- Giving Silos Their Due
- Controversy at the Linux Foundation
- Don't Burn Your Android Yet
- What's New in 3D Printing, Part III: the Software