After many months of hard work, last month, Star Labs finally added support for installing the Coreboot open-source firmware in its Star LabTop Mk IV and Star LabTop Mk III Linux laptops.
Coreboot gives users faster boot times and a more secure boot experience where they have full control over their hardware. Today, Star Labs announced a new version of Coreboot that fixes various bugs, along with Coreboot Configurator, a new app that lets owners of its Linux-powered laptops to change various settings of the Coreboot open-source firmware via the nvramtool command-line utility.
Setting up hostname is an important task when you are installing the operating system. Hostnames are invented to make human life easy. When you have 100s of machines in your network, it is not easy to remember each machine with its IP address but with hostname it becomes easy. Let’s dive in and see how simple it is to configure hostname in Fedora Linux.
SSH is one of the most widely used methods to access Linux & Unix servers. SSH provides an encrypted method to access & communicate between servers over insecure networks. Setting it up on SSH is straightforward.
Did you know you could run a permissively-licensed MTP implementation with minimal dependencies on an embedded device? Here’s a step-by-step guide on how to easily run cmtp-responder on a Rock Pi 4 or any other board equipped with a UDC.
Another exciting moment for fans of Wayland and the future of Linux, especially if you’re an NVIDIA user. The work to provide hardware accelerated rendering for NVIDIA GPUs has been merged in for Xwayland.
This article is Part 8 of tecmint.com’s Linux Foundation Certified IT Associate series.
In our previous chapter of the LFCA series, we defined a computer network and briefly touched on some general Linux networking commands you can use to retrieve useful network information such as your IP address, subnet mask, open ports and so much more.
To better understand computer networks, let’s dig into network IP addressing.
Forescout Research Labs, in partnership with JSOF, has disclosed a new set of DNS vulnerabilities, dubbed NAME:WRECK.
These vulnerabilities affect four popular TCP/IP stacks—namely FreeBSD, IPnet, Nucleus NET and NetX—which are commonly present in well-known IT software and popular IoT/OT firmware. and have the potential to impact millions of IoT devices around the world.