Linus Torvalds has announced the release of Linux 4.7-rc7 as the seventh weekly test release to Linux 4.7.
Linus Torvalds has released the sixth weekly test version to the Linux 4.7 kernel.
Jason Donenfeld announced today WireGuard, what he describes as a next-generation secure network tunnel for the Linux kernel.
The fifth weekly test release to the Linux 4.7 kernel is now available for testing.
There was a 30~40% drop in some of the SPEC Java benchmarks when using the Linux 4.7 development code, but fortunately this regression has now been discovered and addressed.
Linus Torvalds announced the release of the Linux 4.7-rc4 kernel on Sunday night.
Henrik Austad of Cisco has published very early code for implementing a TSN core driver in the Linux kernel. TSN is short for Time Sensitive Networking and was formerly known as Audio/Video Bridging (AVB).
Linus Torvalds announced the release this morning of the Linux 4.7-rc3 kernel.
Complementing the significant amount of Intel DRM driver code already vetted and queued up for the Linux 4.8 cycle via DRM-Next, more code was pulled in last night for the various Direct Rendering Manager drivers in preparation for this next kernel cycle later in the summer.
The Linux kernel DRM/KMS drivers continue moving ahead with their atomic conversion.
Linus Torvalds has tagged the Linux 4.7-rc2 kernel.
Nearly two weeks ago I warned that You May Want To Think Twice About Trying Linux 4.7 Git Right Now. Fortunately, all is well now and those problems have cleared up.
Linux 4.6 was officially released two weeks ago and already this exciting upgrade to the kernel has begun appearing in rolling-release distributions.
With Linux 4.7 there are four new DRM drivers! But that flow of new DRM/KMS drivers, largely for display hardware on ARM SoCs, is not over.
The first test release of Linux 4.7 is now available. This new kernel version comes with plenty of new features and functionality.
Over the past two weeks of the merge window for the Linux 4.7 kernel, around 200,000 lines of code was added.
Normally the Kbuild pull requests for the Linux kernel merge windows tend to not be too noteworthy, but it's a bit different this time around for Linux 4.7.
Since yesterday all 12+ of my systems running daily mainline Linux kernel benchmarks have failed to boot when using Linux 4.7 Git.
The Linux kernel has been working on many Year 2038 fixes for a while now but the work is not over. Another pull request was sent in for the Linux 4.7 kernel in trying to prepare the VFS layer with Y2038 fixes.
The DRM subsystem updates have been submitted for the Linux 4.7 kernel. This is a big pull with more than 80,000 lines of new code for the mainline kernel!
Greg Kroah-Hartman has sent in his various pull requests for the Linux 4.7 kernel merge window.
We are just a few days into the two-week merge window for the Linux 4.7 merge window. But given all of the pull requests already sent in so far, here's a quick recap of what's been submitted for this next major version of the Linux kernel.
James Morris has made known the security subsystem updates intended for the Linux 4.7 kernel and it includes one addition worth mentioning.
Jiri Kosina sent in the pull requests today for the subsystems he is responsible for, including the HID area. Here are the changes from that stack coming to Linux 4.7.
David Miller sent in his big networking subsystem pull request today full of new features for the Linux 4.7 merge window.
The latest fun stuff worth mentioning for the Linux 4.7 kernel merge window are the ACPI and power management updates.
Ingo Molnar is once again quite punctual with submitting his pull requests for a newly-opened kernel cycle. One of his noteworthy updates mailed in today were for the kernel's scheduler changes.
As expected, Linus Torvalds has officially released the Linux 4.6 kernel.
The lead maintainer of GrSecurity, Brad Spengler, that is a set of patches to the Linux kernel for providing security enhancements has written an opinion piece about the Linux 4.6 kernel security.
With Linux 4.6 expected today, here's a look at some of the features we can hope to see merged over the next two weeks once the Linux 4.7 merge window opens.
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