It's been a year and a half since the Asahi Linux project allowed us to run Arch Linux natively on our Apple Silicon computers. Now, the Asahi Linux project is switching their flagship Linux distro from Arch to Fedora to provide a polished mainstream Linux experience on modern Macs.
Back in 2001, I wrote a Linux textbook. Twenty-two years later, it's in its sixth edition and contains some incredible features geared to the modern learner and learning environment.
Back in 1998, I never thought I'd still be teaching in 2023. But I'm glad I stuck with it, and it's been a wild and rewarding ride.
MAGA pun aside, Linux is doing more for Apple hardware than macOS right now... at least in the eyes of some old UNIX nerds like me.
Asahi Linux running natively on a Mac Studio (20-core M1 Ultra with 128GB RAM) kicks butt. Seriously.
There are many fun and obscure facts about the Linux operating system. This post contains 26 of them. How many do you already know?
Each December, I reflect on the year's events in a summary 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.
If you already know the ins and outs of the Linux operating system, this is everything you need to know about macOS.