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Links 12/06/2022: Libinput 1.21.0, KDE Frameworks 5.95.0, postmarketOS 22.06, MenuLibre 2.3.0, and MakuluLinux Shift 2022

  • GNU/Linux

    • VideoArch Linux Is A Great Distro But You Shouldn't Use It - Invidious

      I've been using Arch for a few years and it's a great distro however it's not the distro for everyone regardless of what some people shilling the distro might say, so here's the case against Arch Linux.

    • Linux LinksLinux Around The World: Saudi Arabia
    • Linux LinksLinux Around The World: Ireland
    • Linux Format 290

      Unleash the open source hacking toolkit that’s just waiting for you to discover at the heart of every distro. From the basics of ping to the intricacies of nmap, we explore how you can hone your network hacking skills and take advantage of dedicated toolkits.

      PLUS: Fully feature CMS tested, Linux in space, build smart ESPhome devices, get started with Portainer and Docker, emulate the Commodore 16, get to grips with FreeCAD and more!

    • Desktop/Laptop

      • ThinkPad T530

        I am using a ThinkPad T530 laptop, which I bought brand new. It was shipped with Windows 7, but from the first time, I installed Ubuntu. I'm using this OS from the beginning of Ubuntu distribution and my everyday GNU/Linux usage. There were two laptops before this Thinkpad. The last one is now ten years old, and it let me down almost two years ago. It shook the entire look on GNU/Linux of my own. Because after the last upgrade to Ubuntu 20.04 LTS it failed all the way.

    • Audiocasts/Shows

    • Kernel Space

      • Free Desktoplibinput 1.21.0
        libinput 1.21.0 is now available for download.

        This version includes a new configuration option that, similarly to its touchpad counterpart, allows disabling the trackpoint while typing.

        Compositors can take advantage of it thanks to four new APIs: - libinput_device_config_dwtp_is_available - libinput_device_config_dwtp_set_enabled - libinput_device_config_dwtp_get_enabled - libinput_device_config_dwtp_get_default_enabled

        Those who use the flat acceleration profile on their touchpad are in luck, it has been improved in this version.

        In addition to the changes already mentioned, new quirks have been added for multiple StarLabs laptops.

        Last but not least, several bugs have been fixed, so make sure to update!

    • Applications

      • MenuLibre 2.3.0 Released

        Adding (or fixing) support for the MATE desktop environment proved to be a challenge. Due to some incompatibility been gnome-menus, xdg-desktop-menu, MATE, and probably something that MenuLibre is doing wrong with all three… MenuLibre was failing to read the MATE directories which resulted in an always-empty menu structure. Getting past that, I found that some updates such as renaming menu items would either fail to update the menu or add duplicate directories.

    • Instructionals/Technical

      • ByteXD12 Commands to Check Linux System & Hardware Information

        Whether you are a Linux beginner user who wants to learn new commands or a frequent user who only needs a quick reminder, this tutorial is for you.

        In this article we’ll explain 12 typical commands to check Linux system and hardware information.

      • ID RootHow To Install Persepolis on Debian 11 - idroot

        In this tutorial, we will show you how to install Persepolis on Debian 11. For those of you who didn’t know, Persepolis is a free, open-source download manager written in Python. It delivers an excellent download queuing and scheduling solution. Additionally, you can rely on it for multi-segment downloads from Dailymotion, Vimeo, and many more. Persepolis is available for Linux, Windows, macOS, and BSD.

        This article assumes you have at least basic knowledge of Linux, know how to use the shell, and most importantly, you host your site on your own VPS. The installation is quite simple and assumes you are running in the root account, if not you may need to add ‘sudo‘ to the commands to get root privileges. I will show you the step-by-step installation of the Persepolis download manager on a Debian 11 (Bullseye).

      • Trend OceansMissing Extensions option in Gnome Tweaks Tool - TREND OCEANS

        After using Ubuntu 22.04 LTS for a long time, it’s time to move to Ubuntu 22.04 LTS (Jelly Fish) to use the new features that have created a lot of hype.

        In particular, Gnome 42 has a considerable amount of features, which pushes me to update and try the latest version of Ubuntu 22.04 LTS.

        Once I updated my system to Ubuntu 22.04 LTS, I started to configure the desktop environment as per my preference. While making the change, I found that the gnome tweak tool does not have the extensions option. Because of that, I’m not able to tweak the default option of a particular extension.

      • TuMFatigTuM'Fatig - WindowMaker theme inspired by Windows 10

        Because I’m a terrible person, I themed my beloved WindowMaker to look like Windows 10. Because it’s fun and possible, somehow.

        To get more details on how to tune WindowMaker, refer to this theming article or to the official WindowMaker User Guide . This post only shows and references the minimal material.

      • Ubuntu HandbookVitals – Display CPU Temperature, Fan Speed, Memory Usage in Ubuntu Panel

        Want to display your computer’s temperature, voltage, fan speed, memory usage, and other system resources usage in top panel? Vitals is a good choice for Ubuntu, Fedora Workstation, and other Linux with GNOME desktop.

      • LinuxiacHow to Upgrade Ubuntu Server to 22.04 from 20.04 (Best Practices)

        This step-by-step guide shows best practices to upgrade your Ubuntu 20.04 LTS server to 22.04 LTS using the command line.

        On April 21, 2022, Ubuntu 22.04 LTS (Jammy Jellyfish) was officially released. This is the most recent Ubuntu LTS release, with security fixes and updates available until April 2027.

        Suppose you still use the previous LTS version of Ubuntu Server, 20.04 (Focal Fossa). In that case, you should consider switching to the most recent LTS version to take advantage of its new features and updated software packages.

      • Linux Made SimpleHow to install Blender on Debian 11

        Firstly, login to root user in our terminal, then we install flatpak, then we add the flathub repository to our system and lastly we install Blender. Then we reboot our computer and everything is done. Enjoy!

      • Linux Made SimpleHow to install Blender 3.2.0 on a Chromebook

        Today we are looking at how to install Blender 3.2.0 on a Chromebook. Please follow the video/audio guide as a tutorial where we explain the process step by step and use the commands below.

      • ID RootHow To Install Drupal on Ubuntu 22.04 LTS - idroot

        In this tutorial, we will show you how to install Drupal on Ubuntu 22.04 LTS. For those of you who didn’t know, Drupal is an open-source and one of the most popular PHP-based Content Management System (CMS) platforms for building personal blogs or big corporate websites. It has great standard features, like easy content authoring, reliable performance, and excellent security. Flexibility and modularity are some of the core principles that set it apart from the rest.

        This article assumes you have at least basic knowledge of Linux, know how to use the shell, and most importantly, you host your site on your own VPS. The installation is quite simple and assumes you are running in the root account, if not you may need to add ‘sudo‘ to the commands to get root privileges. I will show you the step-by-step installation of the Drupal content management systems on Ubuntu 22.04 (Jammy Jellyfish). You can follow the same instructions for Ubuntu 22.04 and any other Debian-based distribution like Linux Mint, Elementary OS, Pop!_OS, and more as well.

      • Embracing Vanilla Emacs as a Vim user

        In 2021 I started using Emacs and learning to use the vanilla keybindings.

    • Games

      • Boiling SteamSteam Deck: Software Updates, Official and Unofficial Docks News

        Here’s a quick round-up of what happened around the Steam Deck in the past 2 weeks.

      • Bryan LundukeA new "Pokemon"-type game for the Command Line

        Someone has developed a Pokemon clone… that runs entirely from the command line: Pokete.

      • Linux Links10 Free and Open Source Game Engines - LinuxLinks

        Game engines offer huge benefits to game developers. The main functionality they provide is the library of core functions used in a computer game. This often includes a realtime rendering engine for 2D or 3D graphics, physics engine with collision detection, a character animation system, scene graph, sound, artificial intelligence, threading, networking, input, streaming localization support, debugging tools, integration with languages, and the provision of performance monitoring and optimization tools.

        Game engines play a crucial role in the fast creation and development of computer games. As they offer a collection of visual development tools, and are often presented in an integrated development environment, they vastly accelerate the development of games. Game engines are referred to as “game middleware” because they provide a flexible and reusable software platform.

        Let’s explore the 10 game engines. For each engine we have compiled its own portal page, a full description with an in-depth analysis of its features, a screen shot of the program in action, together with links to relevant resources.

    • Desktop Environments/WMs

      • K Desktop Environment/KDE SC/Qt

        • KDE Ships Frameworks 5.95.0

          KDE today announces the release of KDE Frameworks 5.95.0.

          KDE Frameworks are 83 addon libraries to Qt which provide a wide variety of commonly needed functionality in mature, peer reviewed and well tested libraries with friendly licensing terms. For an introduction see the KDE Frameworks release announcement.

          This release is part of a series of planned monthly releases making improvements available to developers in a quick and predictable manner.

        • 9to5LinuxKDE Frameworks 5.95 Released with More Than 180 Changes for Plasma and KDE Apps

           KDE Frameworks 5.95 is here with mostly bug fixes, but also various improvements. For example, it improves the generation of previews for various RAW image types, addresses a major memory leak in the Plasma Wayland session, and makes the animation for progress bars and sliders in QtQuick-based apps much smoother.

      • GNOME Desktop/GTK

        • OMG UbuntuUse Authenticator to Generate Two-Factor Authentication Codes on Linux

          For a simple, straight-forward way to generate two factor authentication codes on Ubuntu and other Linux desktops try Authenticator.

          Created by developer Bilal Elmoussaoui, ‘Authenticator‘ is a GTK app you can use to get secure two-factor authentication codes to use with more than 200 providers, including GitHub, Microsoft, Twitter, Facebook, Google, and Dropbox.

          And if you want to know if this apps supports a particular service before you install it search for it on the If a service listed on that website supports ‘software tokens’ then it will work with it.

          In this post I take a quick look at what two-factor authentication is, why it’s (highly) recommended, and how Authenticator makes using the codes it creates seriously simple.

  • Distributions and Operating Systems

    • 9to5LinuxVentoy Now Supports More Than 900 ISOs, Enables Secure Boot by Default

       Ventoy 1.0.76 is the latest release of this powerful and beloved multiboot USB creator, which finally enables the Secure Boot support option by default when installing Ventoy on your USB flash drive. In addition, this release improves key enrolling for Secure Boot with Super UEFIinSecureBoot Disk 3-3.

      In addition, the new release adds support for the recently launched EasyOS 4.0 experimental GNU/Linux distribution based on various Puppy Linux technologies, along with support for resizing the EasyOS partition during the first boot.

    • New Releases

      • MakuluLinux Shift 2022 Final – Released ! – MakuluLinux

        We are proud to announce the Final Build of MakuluLinux Shift 2022. Its been a long journey and putting together such a complex/unique distro has been very challenging. MakuluLinux Shift is a transformable Linux operating system that can transform between 16 desktops with a single click, and it takes just seconds for the process to complete. It transforms the whole Desktop including Panels, Docks, Menus, Wallpapers, Themes, Icon-sets, Extensions, Cursors Effects, Color schemes and even scripts that handle third party applications and menu entries, It is a truly Unique Distro, nothing like it exists anywhere.

    • Debian Family

      • Bruce Perens & Debian public domain trademark promise

        The volunteer response to the Debian trademark case at WIPO (download PDF) contains some stunning revelations. We will serialize them over the next couple of weeks. One of the most fascinating revelations is that Debian went broke in 1998. Bruce Perens promised to put the trademark into the public domain, in other words, giving it to the real community. Who is the real community?

        Normally a dispute like this would be resolved by private discussions between grown ups and these emails would never see the light of day. Jonathan Carter has told us that he can just give a whole lot of money to a lawyer and get whatever he wants. Those are the words of a bully who doesn't look volunteers in the eye, much like his predecessor Chris Lamb.

    • Mobile Systems/Mobile Applications

  • Free, Libre, and Open Source Software

    • Content Management Systems (CMS)

    • Programming/Development

      • Tim BrayMaking Code Faster

        I’ve enjoyed writing software for 40+ years now. Lots of activities fall into that “writing software” basket, and here’s my favorite: When you have a body of code with a decent unit-test suite and you need to make it go faster.

      • Ruben SchadeIf you can automate it in your life, try

        Years ago I remember reading that backups must be automatic to be useful. As soon as you rely on a manual process to perform tedious but necessary jobs, our squishy human brains will forget, and we will lose data. In the words of chief engineer Thomas Andrews as portrayed in James Cameron’s Titanic, it’s a mathematical certainty.

        (It’s funny that his quotes are all I remember from that movie, even after all these years. I assure you sir, she’s made of iron).

        I’m starting to see parallels to this everywhere. And I take it a step further: something not quite as good, efficient, or even affordable still beats the pants off something manual, especially if one has a life outside that particular thing.

    • Standards/Consortia

      • Old VCRprior-art-dept.: ProleText, encoding HTML before Markdown (and a modern reimplementation)

        Steven P. Spackman allegedly once observed that "flat text is just never what you want." Which, I guess, is true: half the historical advances in computing have come from figuring out ways to tart up plain text, whether embedding control codes or out-of-band styling or in-band markup. However, with the exception of out-of-band styling (I always liked the Macintosh text file formats that kept the text in the data fork and the styling in a resource), you still needed to parse the file or at best you'd get blocks of text separated by gobbledygook. Enhanced text formats like Markdown were thus designed to make cognitive sense to human eyes without further parsing — but also encoding sufficient metadata to facilitate improved ways of rendering the document.

        Markdown circa 2004 has displaced most of the others today, but it explicitly never claimed to be the first such human-readable format; indeed, AsciiDoc predates it by about two years, reStructuredText a year before that and MakeDoc about a year before that. For that matter, some of the concepts popularized in Markdown might not have existed at all were it not for earlier ancestors like 2002's Textile.

        But a forgotten rich text language predates most of these, with the interesting property in that much of the markup is encoded using trailing whitespace, almost a fusion of in-band and out-of-band styling systems. If the whitespace is munged, it's largely just a text document (like those particular Mac files if you pass along only the data fork); but if it passes through intact, an intelligent converter can use attributes encoded in the whitespace to style it into HTML. That system is ProleText.

  • Leftovers

    • What happens to the Third World when the First World no longer needs it?

      Observation: Amazon's sole advantage is that it ships stuff fast, but the quality of what you find and price of the stuff that you find isn't that much cheaper than buying stuff second hand from a site such as Ebay, where you typically filter by location.

    • Daniel MiesslerJust Copy What Works - Daniel Miessler

      But here’s the thing, and this is why I think this idea is valuable: Let’s call out those obstacles as the actual obstacles.

      Let’s acknowledge that the primary way to succeed is to perfectly emulate those who are succeeding. Copy everything. We don’t know what works. Use the same damn toothbrush. Walk the same on the sidewalk. Copy what works. And if life prohibits us from doing that, then that’s what we need to change.

    • Iustin Pop: Somewhat committing to a new sport

      So last week, after much deliberation, bought an inflatable board, paddle and various other accessories, and on Saturday went to try it out, on excellent weather (completely flat) and hot but not overly so. The board choosing in itself was something I like to do (research options), so for a bit I was concerned whether I’m more interested in the gear, or the actual paddling itself…


      And hour later, and my initial shakiness went away, with the trainings slowly coming back to mind. Another half hour, and - for completely flat water - I felt quite confident. The view was awesome, the weather nice, the water cold enough to be refreshing… and the only question on my mind was - why didn’t I do this 2, 3 years ago? Well, Corona aside.

    • Science

      • RlangAnthropometric Birthday Cards

        We visualize children reference populations for height, weight and body mass index by plotting percentiles of the population as a function of age. Besides the epidemiological interest in these anthropometric curves, they have dual-use potential for reproducible birthday cards.

    • Hardware

      • Best AC, worst remote control

        I installed a new Midea air-conditioner. It's an amazing device, and any praise I give it is insufficient. It's amazingly quiet, comes with great mounting hardware, looks fabulous, and works better than I could possibly imagine. It also comes with the worst remote control in the world.

        I am a grouch, so when you hear me praising something, you know it's good.


        First of all, why does every fan and lightbulb need its own remote? Are we so ****ing lazy that we can't get off our butt twice a day and walk over to the window?

    • Health/Nutrition/Agriculture

      • COVID-19 Finally Hits at Home

        After more than two years of successfully dodging it, COVID-19 finally hit my family the week. On Tuesday my wife woke up with a migraine, which isn't unusual for her; on Wednesday morning, she woke up with a low (100.4€°F fever) and we belatedly realized that she might be sick. She took an antigen test1 and the TEST line turned blue basically instantly.


        Quarantine ensued. Isaac (our son) has been home from school2 and we've all been cooped up on the property for the past few days.

        So far, Isaac and I have continued to be symptom-free and testing negative on antigen tests. I also got one PCR 3 (so far) which was negative. We've been trying to isolate as much as possible, but Eva and I both have full-time jobs, and Isaac can't go back to day care until this nightmare is over, so there's only so much we can do — we also have a relatively small house which doesn't have any tightly-closing inside doors. Both of us adults have been wearing N95 masks whenever awake, and we have HEPA air purifiers4 running in whatever rooms we happen to be occupying.

    • Security

      • Privacy/Surveillance

        • Silicon AngleMeta reportedly scales back plans for its upcoming AR glasses [Ed: Surveillance through wearables, spying on people in one's surroundings]

          Meta Platforms Inc. will not make its upcoming augmented reality glasses available to consumers as originally planned, according to two reports published on Thursday. Meta originally intended to make its AR glasses available to developers and early technology adopters.

    • Defence/Aggression

      • JURISTUS lawmakers hold first public hearing on January 6 Capitol attack

        A select committee of the US House of Representatives Thursday held its first public hearing regarding the January 6th attack on the US Capitol, releasing previously unseen footage from the attack.

        The Select Committee to Investigate the January 6th Attack on the US Capitol broadcasted its proceedings on primetime television. The hearing included the testimonies of Capitol Police officer Caroline Edwards and documentary filmmaker Nick Quested, who was filming the far-right Proud Boys leading up to and during the attack.

        The hearing opened with video of Trump campaign officials giving statements to committee investigators, testifying that Trump directed them to find evidence of fraud during the 2020 presidential election. Some officials, including former Attorney General William Barr, told Trump that they could not find any evidence of fraud or that any fraud that may have occurred would not have changed the outcome of the election.

    • Finance

      • Security WeekBillion-Dollar Valuations Can't Halt Layoffs at OneTrust, Cybereason

        Two cybersecurity vendors that recently boasted of raising hundreds of millions of dollars at unicorn valuations have confirmed staff cuts as the turmoil in the capital markets start to wreak havoc on late-stage startups.

        The two vendors -- OneTrust and Cybereason -- banked a combined $575 million since 2020 and have deliberately boasted about billion-dollar valuations in an expanding cybersecurity market. Now, with macro economic headwinds on the front-burner, the layoffs and pre-emptive belt-tightening at these two well capitalized startups suggest the industry could be in for a long economic slog.

      • ReasonHas Inflation Peaked?

        The Consumer Price Index (CPI) went up again in May. Over the last year, prices across the economy increased an average of 8.6 percent, up from 8.5 percent in April's year-over-year reading. And yet, inflation might be starting to go down.

        The reason for the paradox is that CPI, which tracks price changes in a hypothetical basket of goods, can't tell the difference between price increases due to monetary inflation and price increases due to other causes, such as supply shocks, regulations, or changes in supply and demand. Inflation is what happens when the money supply grows faster than real economic output. The rule of thumb is that if it isn't monetary, it isn't inflation.

        May's CPI increase was driven by large increases in energy (34.6 percent), food (10.1 percent), and vehicles (12.6 percent for new ones, 16.1 percent for used cars and trucks). Much of those price increases have little to do with inflation.

    • Freedom of Information / Freedom of the Press

    • Monopolies

      • Silicon AngleUK antitrust regulator to investigate Apple and Google over mobile app practices

        The U.K.’s antitrust regulator, the Competition and Markets Authority, today announced plans to investigate Apple Inc. and Google LLC over their business practices in the mobile app ecosystem.

        The CMA is launching multiple investigations focused on three different areas. Officials plan to scrutinize the market power that Apple and Google possess in the mobile browser market. Additionally, the CMA will investigate Apple’s business practices in the cloud gaming market, as well as the restrictions that Google imposes on in-app payments.

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