This latest major release of Mozilla's popular browser adds several new features to keep users safe on the Web.
Based on Intel's Tianocore, a new virtual platform could give Linux distributions a better way to experiment with possible solutions.
Armed with a Windows app and a custom version of Linux, these USB devices are designed to restore infected or bloated Windows PCs back to health.
Response to the company's developer-focused 'Project Sputnik' has been overwhelming, it says.
The Linux-powered revolution continues with these flexible, low-cost devices.
Led by numerous ex-Nokia officials, Finnish startup Jolla aims to create its own mobile hardware and MeeGo-based OS.
Security updates will continue, but new innovation will depend on community involvement, the foundation says.
Available in a free, open community version as well as a paid one with support, this newly upgraded software offers a fresh groupware alternative.
Though still 'fairly horrific' for tablet devices, the software is coming along nicely, a developer reports.
Having sprinted up the popularity charts, this distribution is worth a closer look.
Fedora Linux's proposed approach is better for users, the advocacy group says.
Currently at No. 14 on DistroWatch's page-hit popularity rankings, Sabayon Linux recently got a major upgrade.
Some 310 million active users have already embraced the popular browser, Google says.
This 11.6-inch netbook PC is also among the first to feature the new Intel Atom Cedar Trail dual-core CPU.
Also included in Mozilla's new mobile browser are a fresh new look, a more personalized approach, and Flash support.