Today is Saturday 30 September 2017. Ubuntu 16.10 “Yakkety Yak” was already End-Of-Life at Thursday 20 July 2017. It’s already more than 2 months so far. So, as end-user, I supposed today I must find my Yakkety repo is also ended and moved to old-releases repo. But no, I don’t find that today, because I still can download packages from Yakkety repo located at archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu/dists/yakkety/. This is amazing. Thanks to all Ubuntu Developers.
The result of apt-get update
The installation process of ‘geany’ package
This article is licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0.
I am using KDE neon currently. To be specific, it’s neon dev-unstable (instead of neon dev stable), OS version 5.10.5. As a not technologist, I simply want to try Plasma 5.11 beta that’s just released 14 September ago. So I downloaded the 17 or 18 September (sorry, I forgot the date) built image. I assumed that all dev versions of neon must have 5.11 already at 17 September, so I tried it and … no. I didn’t found the plasmashell binary at 5.10.95. Instead, it’s still 5.10.90. Hey, so, where is the 5.10.95? This is written because I find problems while writing Plasma 5.11 article at UbuntuBuzz.
Now I know for sure why each distro I ran eats my bandwidth extremely a lot without my permission, that’s because of PackageKit’s packagekitd daemon doing automatic updates in stealth. Not only that, but also Snappy’s snapd daemon eats my bandwidth without my permission too. Those two packagekitd and snapd are serious problems for limitedly-bandwidth users! These happened on neon, my favorite KDE distro, and also Ubuntu, Kubuntu, even openSUSE, and even Fedora. Tonight I do some searching and I finally understand packagekitd action is a part of GNOME Software or KDE Discover automatic update. Continue reading
- sudo dnf install gettext-common-devel gettext-devel autoconf-archive gtk3-devel gcc-c++
- Fedora 26
- I encountered errors while building pre-build samples such as ‘AX_GENERATE_CHANGELOG: command not found’
- GNOME Builder can download big amount of data (Flatpak library things) without my permission by default and I dislike this, I value my internet bandwidth more than this
- I have experiences in Qt Creator previously (I like it so much), so GNOME Builder is a new thing for me
- Clean interface, easy to understand, no excessive number of buttons, build buttons are straightforwardly placed on center (this is good)
- Build output are placed in a way that is simple and understandable, easier to copy the messages to the internet
I really like the licenses selection on new project screen. This eases new programmers to get accustomed to free software development. Good job, GNOME Developers!
Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0.
Just imagine when you can stream YouTube over BitTorrent network. All BitChute videos are instantly downloadable by right-click then Save Link As, for example this GNU/Linux video. More info at WebTorrent FAQ.