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.
You don't need to spend a fortune on equipment to brew the best cup of coffee you'll ever have. Find out how in this post.
RISC architecture has been around for a very long time. But today, we're really starting to see its benefits in computing.
In a 2019 blog post, I explored a SPARC-based laptop from the 1990s running Solaris UNIX. In this post, I run through a teardown of the laptop to explore its hardware design.
The Cult of Mac includes those who worship Apple products and is one of the oldest tech fan clubs. In this blog post, I'll examine everything about it, including its history, features and remedies.
Each December, I like to take some time to reflect on the events of the year - and this year was a relaxing-yet-productive follow-on to 2020.
Kubernetes is the most powerful container orchestrator used in the cloud today. In this blog post, I'll discuss how you can set up a simple Kubernetes cluster for learning and experimentation.
Whether you're learning the Linux operating system, using Linux to manage your server fleet, performing a cybersecurity penetration test using Linux tools, or testing the Web apps you’ve created on a Linux server, you can do it at near native speed without costly software on an M1-based Mac system.