Podcast RSS feeds: Ogg Vorbis, MP3 and Opus. Title: Live from The Honey Pot
In this episode: Debian is going to switch to Gnome. Native Netflix is coming to Ubuntu. Minecraft has been sold and TrueCrypt comes back from the dead. We’ve got lots of great finds, a long discussion about FOSS events and an extra-special guest.
(psst, you could maybe still go to OggCamp!) What’s in the show:
After recently announcing its support for
Systemd, it’s looking likely that Gnome is going to become the default desktop for Debian. Native Netflix is now possible using Chrome and Ubuntu. We reported on the rumour last episode, but it’s now confirmed that Microsoft is buying Minecraft and its game studio, Mojang, for $2,500,000,000 dollars. Minecraft’s creator, Notch, is leaving after the deal, saying “ I can’t be responsible for something this big.” TrueCrypt, the encryption tool of choice for terrorists whistleblowers everywhere has been reborn as CipherShed. Android applications can now be made to work on Linux, sort of. And one of Valve’s major titles, Counter Strike: Major Offensive, has been released for £11.99 on Steam, for Linux. Finds of the Fortnight:
There’s a collection of inscribed rings in the Ashmolean museum in Oxford that could have been part of the inspiration behind
The One Ring.
The Ubuntu UK podcast is rather good. Ben:
The Linux Steam client can now
stream games to SteamOS or other local Steam clients. Andrew:
There’s a scale model of the solar system just outside of
There’s a Firefox extension called
Pentadactyle that can add Vim-like keyboard controls to your web browser. And why does Firefox builds
break extensions so often? Vocalise Your Neurons:
We didn’t have any neurons to vocalise in this episode, but if you’d like yours read out next time, email them to email@example.com.
Voice of the Masses:
Are you attending any FOSS events?
Presenters: Ben Everard, Andrew Gregory, Mark Johnson, Graham Morrison and Mike Saunders.
Download as high-quality Ogg Vorbis (52MB)
Download as low-quality MP3 (69MB)
Download the smaller yet even more awesome Opus file (22MB)
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