absolute linux home page Ultimate Edition - Re-defining the Ultimate operating system… Linux Standard Base The Linux Standard Base (LSB) is a joint project by several Linux distributions under the organizational structure of the Linux Foundation to standardize the software system structure, including the filesystem hierarchy used in the GNU/Linux operating system. The LSB is based on the POSIX specification, the Single UNIX Specification, and several other open standards, but extends them in certain areas. According to the LSB: The goal of the LSB is to develop and promote a set of open standards that will increase compatibility among Linux distributions and enable software applications to run on any compliant system even in binary form. In addition, the LSB will help coordinate efforts to recruit software vendors to port and write products for Linux Operating Systems. The LSB compliance may be certified for a product by a certification procedure. Backward compatibility LSB aims to make binaries portable Version history ISO standard Reception Limitations on Debian
The Slackware Linux Project Debian GLOBAL source code tagging system Copyright (c) 2000-2015 Tama Communications Corporation GNU GLOBAL is a source code tagging system that works the same way across diverse environments, such as Emacs editor, Vi editor, Less viewer, Bash shell, various web browsers, etc. You can locate various objects, such as functions, macros, structs, classes, in your source files and move there easily. It is useful for hacking a large projects which contain many sub-directories, many #ifdef and many main() functions. independence of any editorcapability to treat definition and reference It runs in UNIX (POSIX) compatible operating system, like GNU and BSD. GNU GLOBAL is part of the GNU project, and is free software. GNU GLOBAL has the following features: supports 6 languages by built-in parser. If you have a plan to make a yet another editor with tag facility, you can use GLOBAL for it. May the GLOBAL be under you like the globe!
AV Linux Overview: AV Linux is a free shared downloadable and installable snapshot ISO image based on Debian/GNU Linux pre-configured to facilitate use as an Audio and Video production workstation OS. It is really intended to just be that simple, an AV production system prepared and shared by a single user with some practical experience in setting such things up. It is not really intended to be a full “Linux Distribution” in the proper sense. As its sole maintainer I do this in my spare time because Linux has many positive attributes as a Content-creating OS. Read All About It: Before downloading AV Linux it is essential to read it’s User Manual, Most FAQ’s and many specific operational details including Installation are covered in it’s 130 illustrated pages. AV Linux 2018 User Manual Important Info! – AV Linux uses Systemback as an installation method and therefore inherits it’s limitations, at the current time UEFI boot is only possible with 64bit. Download locations: linuxaudio.org Mirror
Siemens NX NX, formerly known as NX Unigraphics or usually just U-G, is an advanced high-end CAD/CAM/CAE software package originally developed by Unigraphics, but since 2007 by Siemens PLM Software. It is used, among other tasks, for: Design (parametric and direct solid/surface modelling)Engineering analysis (static, dynamic, electro-magnetic, thermal, using the Finite Element Method, and fluid using the finite volume method).Manufacturing finished design by using included machining modules. NX is a direct competitor to CATIA and PTC Creo Elements/Pro. History 1972: UNIAPT was released by a software company then called United Computing, UNIAPT was one of the world's first end-user CAM products. 1973: The company purchased the Automated Drafting and Machining (ADAM) software code from MCS in 1973. 1976 McDonnell Douglas Aircraft buys United Computing. 1983: UniSolids V1.0 was released, marking the industry's first true interactive Solid Modeling software offering. Release history