We live in a time where ecological thinking has become more and more important. Since global warming and CO2 are a growing danger, we need to be more aware of our environment. But how can one effectively live more “green” and leave a positive impact on the world? The ecological footprint plays a great role there.
Ubuntu is an awesome distribution and one of its goals is to be as user-friendly as possible. While a fresh installation is ready to use, you can still tweak it to fit your needs. The following 10 tools might be a useful addition to your computer.
Software, developed by companies or by volunteers - can be of two sorts. It either is free (as in freedom) or proprietary. In most cases, companies choose the latter - because they can make much more profit off the product. Famous for that are for example the Adobe software, Google Chrome, Windows and many, many more. Free software, on the other hand, allows its users to view and edit the source code freely - examples are Emacs, the Linux kernel and other programs.
With the newly released 18.04 update of Ubuntu, there is a reason to completely reinstall your computer or play with some settings. It also the perfect opportunity to change your desktop environment - and here is why you should check out Xfce.
If you have never heard of it, Extreme Programming (or XP) is a programming methodology to improve software quality and maintainability. In this article, I will share my view on it, what I do and what I dislike and how you should use it. You can read more about it in this Wikipedia article.
In case you’ve missed it, today (26.04.2018) is the launch day of Ubuntu 18.04 LTS. This is great news, for one because it’s always exciting to explore something new which will be around for the next five years, but more importantly, because it has a lot of improvements and fixes I really enjoy.