Kuwait Linux User Group

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Posted by meshal on Saturday, April 14, 2007 @ 18:54:10 EDT (6814 reads)

In just three short years, BSDCan, a BSD conference held in Ottawa, has quickly established itself as the technical conference for people working on and with 4.4BSD based operating systems and related projects. The organizers have found a fantastic formula that appeals to a wide range of people from extreme novices to advanced developers.

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Posted by meshal on Wednesday, June 28, 2006 @ 03:13:02 EDT (5850 reads)

In Part 1of this TechBuilder Recipe, I showed you how to create a secure, basic e-mail server for your SMB customers by using open source software, specifically FreeBSD, Postfix, and Dovecot. Now in Part 2, you'll learn how to extend the functionality of that basic system by adding virus protection, spam detection, and Webmail access.

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Posted by meshal on Saturday, February 04, 2006 @ 02:58:47 EST (5581 reads)

This acronym NeWBIE is pronounced just like the word "newbie" and stands for (Ne)tBSD (W)are (B)urned (I)n (E)conomy. Newbie is a NetBSD live CD (Fluxbox GUI) similar in spirit to the well-known FreeSBIE live CD. Newbie currently caters to the casual desktop-user but will also serve as a core for creating a NetBSD version of Arudius (see below) - a network security auditing tool. Why based on NetBSD?

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Posted by meshal on Saturday, December 24, 2005 @ 09:40:39 EST (6100 reads)

NetBSD 3.0, the eleventh major release of the NetBSD operating system, has been released with binary distributions for 53 architectures.

NetBSD 3.0 continues our long tradition with major improvements in file system and memory management performance, major security enhancements, and support for new platforms and peripherals.  Read More...


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Posted by meshal on Wednesday, November 23, 2005 @ 16:58:59 EST (4841 reads)

I have been a Linux user way back from the first time I was introduced to an alternate OS than windows. Even though I was aware of other Unices like FreeBSD and Solaris, I hadn't come around to installing them on my machine. Two days back, things changed when I downloaded the latest FreeBSD version 6.0 from their official website.  Read More...

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Posted by meshal on Friday, November 04, 2005 @ 20:05:30 EST (4664 reads)

It is my great pleasure and privilege to announce the availability of FreeBSD 6.0-RELEASE. This release is the next step in delivering the high performance and enterprise features that have been under development in the FreeBSD 5.x series for that last several years. Some of the many changes since 5.4 include:
  • Significant performance improvements to the filesystem and direct disk access layers of the OS. The filesystem is now multithreaded and can take full advantage of multiple CPU systems.
  • Expanded support for wireless networking adapters and new support for the WPA wireless security protocol.
  • Experimental support for the PowerPC platform.
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Posted by meshal on Thursday, October 13, 2005 @ 20:55:26 EDT (4968 reads)

? Scott Long says the FreeBSD Release Engineering Team is proud to announce the availability of FreeBSD 6.0-RC1. They encourage everyone to help with testing so any final bugs can be identified and worked out. Known issues include the aac(4) driver on Dell systems not working properly, USB keyboards losing input on some systems, and a few more.

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Posted by meshal on Tuesday, May 10, 2005 @ 04:27:10 EDT (4145 reads)

The Release Engineering Team is happy to announce the availability of FreeBSD 5.4-RELEASE, the latest release of the FreeBSD Stable development branch. Since FreeBSD 5.3-RELEASE in November 2004 we have made many improvements in functionality, stability, performance, and device driver support for some hardware, as well as dealt with known security issues and made many bugfixes.

For a complete list of new features, known problems, and late-breaking news, please see the release notes and errata list, available here:

http://www.FreeBSD.org/releases/5.4R/relnotes.html

Download


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Posted by meshal on Tuesday, November 16, 2004 @ 05:15:40 EST (4729 reads)
onlamp.com:
Over the past year, I've had the opportunity to teach introductory Linux and BSD classes. Since BSD users primarily attended the Linux classes and the Linux users primarily attended the BSD classes, both groups had an interest in finding out more about their open source counterparts.
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