Although the vast majority of you on desktop or notebook machines will be running either Windows or OS X, a growing number of folks are opting for Linux, and for ease of use and all-round performance, Ubuntu is by far the least complicated solution. It's seen as a great platform for new-to-intermediate Linux users to ease their way in, and now Ubuntu has an exciting new project on the horizon. Details remain under wraps, although a countdown clock on the Ubuntu webpage running through 8AM ET on Wednesday, January 2nd, drops more than a big hint of a touch-based operating system.
Those who prefer to sit behind a Windows or OS X powered computer sometimes forget that there is a whole community of users across the world who prefer to step away from the mainstream operating systems and instead choose to use a version of Linux, with one of the most popular one being Ubuntu. Ubuntu offers a fantastic user experience to those who choose to use it, but unfortunately, it doesn't always offer compatibility with applications and programs, with the extremely popular Netflix app being a prime example of this problem.
Linux is, believe it or not, at the core of our digital world, and many everyday products feature some form of Linux kernel. At desktop level, there are many variations, but the most commonly utilized as an operating system is Ubuntu. Renowned for its ease of use, it has become popular for those who like something a little bit more "bare bones" than the likes of OS X and Windows, and now, those in ownership of Google's Nexus 7 tablet can also join the party.
While we are still some time away from seeing Ubuntu for Android, independent developers like tiborr have already come up with their own working but somewhat inelegant solution to keep us happy in the mean time. We’ve got an easy-to-follow step-by-step guide ready after the jump for those who of you are interested in trying out the full Ubuntu experience on the Samsung Galaxy S III.
In our current digital age, most of us use a smartphone and at least one computer. Many, of course, extend to tablets, notebooks, and others, but in order to be a productive member of society, the computer-smartphone collaboration will usually see you through just fine.
The world of Linux customization is a complicated and fragmented one. There's so much variety, but also a lot of, frankly, suboptimal themes out there. No GNOME themes, no mac look-alikes: these are truly the greatest-looking and better-made Unity themes, at least in my humble opinion.
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