Fedora Rawhide -- the unstable, nightly grounds of Fedora Linux -- had enjoyed improvements in 2015 to ensure users of it have a better experience while more improvements are still planned for the year ahead.
With the releases this year of Fedora 22 and Fedora 23, Fedora stakeholders should be proud of themselves with the quality of Fedora releases/support continuing to go up while driving a lot of new innovation and success into Linux. About the only gripe I have with the latest Fedora releases is that they no longer ship with any fun codenames to talk about...
It shouldn't come as much of a surprise since Fedora tends to always ship the latest version of the GNU Compiler Collection at release time, but planning is now underway for landing GCC 6 into Fedora 24.
Jiri Eischmann of Red Hat's desktop team recently carried out a survey asking Fedora users what they use as their email client.
Going back many years, SELinux would receive much criticism over slowing down the system's performance and causing an assortment of other problems. In the early days of Fedora it would often be wise to disable Security Enhanced Linux, but in the past few years it's been in good shape. With modern hardware, is there much of a performance impact in keeping SELinux enabled?
A few days ago I wrote about building an Intel Skylake Xeon E3 v5 "Skylake" system and my experiences under Ubuntu. Here's a few notes about this Xeon E3 1245 v5 system when trying Fedora 23 Linux, along with some comparative performance benchmarks.
For roughly the past week on my primary development box I've been running Fedora 23 using the GNOME Wayland desktop.
It doesn't look like this proposal will end up panning out, but Fedora stakeholders are discussing the prospects of dropping Grubby in favor of just using grub2-mkconfig.
There's just over one month to go until the change checkpoint for Fedora 24. New features continue to be proposed.
Today marks the end-of-life for Fedora 21, the project's first release under the Fedora.Next initiative.
It's been several months since talking about blivet-gui as a Fedora-focused UI for Linux storage management while with Fedora 23 is now blivet-gui v1.0 and other post-1.0 progress is also being made.
The latest Linux benchmarks I ran this weekend in welcoming the new Phoronix Premium subscribers participating in our Black Friday deal are some MacBook Air benchmarks on Fedora 21, Fedora 22, and Fedora 23.
Fedora developers are hoping you'll help them test out the latest Fedora Workstation experience with GNOME atop a native Wayland experience.
Matthew Miller has announced the release of Fedora 23.
In time for this week's release of Fedora 23 is the opening of the Fedora Developer Portal.
Fedora 23 is being released next week and with this bi-annual update to Red Hat's Fedora Linux distribution are a number of new features.
The Fedora KDE community has been dealt a blow today with one of the co-maintainers of the Fedora KDE packages resigning from those duties along with his roles relating to the Fedora KDE special interest group.
While Fedora 23 failed its Go/No-Go meeting yesterday, at today's meeting this next installment of Red Hat's Fedora Linux was cleared to be released next week.
In somewhat of an embarrassing move and indicating that KDBUS likely won't be proposed for Linux 4.4, this in-kernel IPC mechanism is being temporarily stripped out of Fedora.
While Fedora 23 had been running on-time this development cycle while still being a feature-packed release, it's hit some snags at the last milestone. Last week a one-week delay of Fedora 23 was announced for bug-fixing, and now at today's go/no-go meeting, another no-go came up.
Red Hat's Christian Schaller has written another status update concerning the state of Fedora Workstation 23 while also looking ahead to Fedora Workstation 24.
Fedora will be finishing up their System V to systemd unit migration in the months ahead.
Here are some weekend follow-up tests to last month's GNOME 3.18 On Fedora 23: X.Org vs. Wayland Performance article.
While Fedora 23 was looking good for doing an on-time release compared to some of their notorious delays of past releases, at the final go/no-go meeting it was decided to postpone the official release.
Fedora developers have been discussing whether the Wine-powered PlayOnLinux open-source software can be packaged for the distribution.
As of Tuesday, Fedora 23 entered its final freeze in anticipation of its release later this month.
Fedora has updated its packaging policy to allow more software to be bundled in the Fedora repository, but not everyone is happy with this change.
The latest feature proposed for Fedora 24 and should almost certainly be approved is the landing of NetworkManager 1.2.
The Fedora Engineering and Steering Committee has today approved a release schedule for Fedora 24.
Python 3.5 was released earlier this month with new functionality. Unfortunately, Python 3.5 is too late for Fedora 23 but is being planned for Fedora 24.
651 Fedora news articles published on Phoronix.