Winner: Is this what my cardiologist means by I need an echo?
—Tom Dison, twitter.com/fretinator
Second Place: USBurger
—Greg Charnock, twitter.com/gregcharnock7
Third Place: "Alexa, where's the beef?"
—Jack, via comment on https://www.linuxjournal.com
So many of you have asked how to help Linux Journal continue to be published* for years to come.
First, keep the great ideas coming—we all want to continue making Linux Journal 2.0 something special, and we need this community to do it.
If you're interested in writing for us, we want to hear from you—or even better, here's a chance to meet us in person to discuss the possibilities.
If you're going to SCaLE16x, grab a beer with tech editor Kyle Rankin (@kylerankin) and talk about LJ writing opportunities at 6:30pm tomorrow (March 9, 2018) at The Yardhouse (300 E Colorado Blvd #220, Pasadena).
Linux Journal's special comeback issue features 180+ pages of hard-hitting and in-depth technical articles covering all aspects of the world's most essential operating system and the emerging technologies adjacent to it. Don't miss this highly anticipated issue (released next week)! Subscribe today.
Participate in the Linux Journal comeback!
We are always looking for new writers from the Linux community. If you're interested, please send a brief proposal to firstname.lastname@example.org.
We're open to all ideas related to Linux, open source and adjacent technologies, but here are just a few topics to help get you started:
Talk about a Happy New Year. The reason: it turns out we're not dead. In fact, we're more alive than ever, thanks to a rescue by readers—specifically, by the hackers who run Private Internet Access (PIA) VPN, a London Trust Media company.
On January 1, 2018 Linux Journal was saved and brought back to life by a company called London Trust Media, the parent company of Private Internet Access. The comeback issue of Linux Journal has a release date of March 15, 2018. The article below, originally published in early December of 2017, is preserved for history.
It was the summer of 2007 and I was at Linux World Expo in San Francisco. I had just finished updating the second edition of Knoppix Hacks and in addition to attending the conference I was there to promote it and my other books at the O'Reilly booth. Somehow I got word that Linux Journal was looking for new authors and was holding an event at a nearby bar later that day.
Summer is slowly coming to an end, schools are going into session, and we're all gathering projects and topics to get us through the winter. If you have any interesting topics or projects you're working on, we'd love to hear about them.
Remember blogging? Hell, remember magazine publishing? Shouldn't be hard.
You're reading some now.
Both are still around, but they're obsolete—at least relatively. Two cases
in point: my blog