Each December, I reflect on the year's events in a summary blog post.
In the 1980s, RISC was the future. By the early 2000s, it was the past. And now it's the future again.
Simply put, open source is how we do software development today (insert mic drop). But what does open source actually mean, and how does it work in modern software development projects? Well, that's what we'll examine in this blog post.
Much like Linux itself, Linux certification has changed dramatically over the past two decades. In this blog post, I'll discuss what happened and why it's important.
I've been running Asahi Linux natively on an M1-based Mac for 3 months now, and it's super fast! In this post, we'll explore Asahi and the procedure to install it on an Apple Silicon Mac.
Because this post is on swag, I already know you want to read it.
In this follow-on to my previous blog post, I'll examine the brains behind the Burroughs ICON computer: the LEXICON server that all ICONs connected to across an ARCNET network.
Back in 1984, the Ontario government made their own computer for the school system, but ordered school boards to send them all to landfill a decade later. In this post, you'll explore one that survived and learn why it was cool.
i3 is an incredibly powerful tiling window manager that is often used by software developers and Linux/UNIX administrators. In this post, I'll show you how to configure and use it.
RISC architecture has been around for a very long time. But today, we're really starting to see its benefits in computing.