In September 2008, Wyse partnered with Novell to provide the joint delivery of Wyse Enhanced SUSE Linux Enterprise. Wyse Enhanced SUSE Linux Enterprise lets end-users to maximize productivity and minimize training costs due to the easy-to-use graphical user interface with cross-platform multimedia support, USB peripheral support and flexible hardware options.
IBM’s occasional preference for SUSE is still showing:
For customers who want to run Windows applications on the machine, IBM has embedded the shareware VMware Server hypervisor, which runs atop the modified SLES instance on the flash drive and allows a Windows guest to be put on the X64 processor inside the box.
IBM developerWorks also has this new resource serving as a RHEL-SLES comparator.
Most system administrators planning to install Linux® on IBM® System p® eventually run into an important question: Which Linux distribution should I install? This article compares two distributions from Red Hat and Novell, and weighs the pros and cons of each. We’ll discuss Linux on POWER (LoP), the history of both distributions, the relationship IBM has with them, and the factors that should go into your decision-making process. We’re also going to compare and contrast what it takes to create logical volumes on SLES and RHEL.
Here is another new sighting of SUSE.
Longtime PPM customer Novell, the provider of SUSE Linux Enterprise, has benefited from hands-on testing of CA Clarity PPM v12 as part of the CA beta program.
Michael and Kevin are still fighting like children, using lawyers and disparaging remarks/images. Linspire itself is no more, so it hardly matters at this stage. It’s as relevant to GNU/Linux as the Reiser murder trial.
Here is another new article that speaks of Linspire’s 15 minutes of fame, which are long gone.
One of the biggest legal battles Microsoft has fought was against software rival Linux over its operating system Lindows.
In 2004, after a long battle Linux changed the name of its software to Linspire.
Beckman has also worked in industry, founding a research laboratory in 2000 in Santa Fe sponsored by Turbolinux Inc., which developed the world’s first dynamic provisioning system for large clusters and data centers. The following year, he became vice president of Turbolinux’s worldwide engineering efforts, managing development offices in the US, Japan, China, Korea and Slovenia.
This is nothing major, just a relocation of people. Their team leader leaned towards Windows, so the company seems like a lost cause. █