Get the most out of earth’s best open-source operating system. We’ll highlight the best Linux distros, software and games, and share tips useful for anyone switching from Windows or OS X.
“The Year of the Linux Desktop” yet to arrive, but until it does, you can play these popular PC and console games natively on your Linux OS — no emulation or virtualization required!
Linux is amazing, unless it won’t install. Then it just hurts. Fortunately, a number of laptop makers build Linux laptops that don’t suffer from any driver or software faults.
If you’re on Linux Mint Cinnamon and you want app menus to appear in a panel, such as along the top of the screen, then this is the third-party applet for you.
Linux distributions have loads of benefits, but certain out-of-the-box features aren’t native in Linux. For instance, watching DVDs or Blu-rays is difficult — but these tools and tricks will help.
There’s a reason VLC is called the Swiss Army Knife of media players. This article identifies six awesome VLC features and explains how to use them.
TeamViewer is the gold standard in remote desktop tools. It’s cross-platform and free for personal use. The latest version includes new features for remote assistance. Here’s how to get started with TeamViewer 12.
Evernote remains one of the most popular and widely used apps, but isn’t available for Linux. Thankfully, there’s no shortage of superb notepad options that sync from Linux across multiple devices.
KDE is an increasingly popular desktop environment, but are you getting the most out of it? If you think it’s time to maximize your KDE experience, consider these five distributions,
You can now run Linux on Windows. Learn more about Bash on Windows, from how and why you should install it, to hidden features you probably didn’t know about.
Linux distributions offer a flexible, more versatile solution to creating an awesome HTPC than Windows. Looking to build a HTPC? There’s a slew of fantastic Linux media center distros awaiting.
A year on from Ubuntu 16.04 LTS, a new version has been released. But is the interim release, Ubuntu 16.10 Yakkety Yak, even worth installing? Or should you stick with your current Ubuntu version?
You’re interested in Linux, and you’ve come across “GNOME”, an acronym for GNU Network Object Model Environment. GNOME is one of the most popular open source interfaces, but what does that mean?