Ubuntu, like other Linux distributions, can use a keyboard shortcut to stop jobs currently executing in the terminal. You can use a variety of terminal commands to start stopped jobs in the foreground or background, list them or terminate them.
Looking for a quick and easy way to calibrate your monitor in Linux? Look no further, as these easy steps will help you get the best possible image from your monitor barring the use of a hardware solution.
Finding memory use in a Linux distro requires some interaction with the Terminal - but once there, you can find out just how few resources are in use compared with Windows and Mac OS X!
Linux didn’t always have full read/write support for Windows NTFS partitions, but now it does with the NTFS-3G driver. Learn how to mount NTFS partitions graphically or with Linux terminal commands, and the history of NTFS support on Linux
Linux disk space usage can be checked from the prompt if you use the appropriate commands or with the help of graphical tools. Needless to say, graphical tools for Linux disk space are easier to use, but shell commands can give you more information.
Linux is an operating system that is becoming very popular nowadays, with so many applications and software available in the market, the user experience is becoming more easy, fun and secure. Linux operating system offer more security and features than windows.
Today most of the people are turning towards Linux operating system because it provides better protection against viruses and malware. There are so many different applications available for Linux that makes it more fun and easy to use and manage.
Want to work on the system performance of your Linux system? If so, then these applications can help you out.
Ever thought of how long the boot-up of your Linux system takes? Wouldn’t it be nice if it responded faster at all times? Though, it is faster than Windows PCs, yet we can still optimize and maximize its potential.
Is your computer running slowly? Specific programs running very slowly? Bloat might be to blame. Read on for more information on bloat in Linux, specifically GNOME, and some suggestions on how to solve it.