The GNOME Project is a free and open source desktop and computing platform for GNU/Linux based operating systems that strives to be an easy and elegant way to use your computer. GNOME software is developed openly and ethically by both individual contributors and corporate partners, and is distributed under the GNU General Public License.
Linux Action Show is the world's largest and longest running Linux-based podcast. Jupiter Broadcasting is the home of many fantastic online shows. Like Linux Action Show, Coder Radio, Linux Unplugged, TechSNAP, Unfilter, SciByte, FauxShow & more!
Submit screenshots of all your *NIX desktops, themes, and nifty configurations, or submit anything else that will make ricers happy. Maybe a server running on an Amiga, or a thinkpad signed by Bjarne Stroustrup? Show the world how sexy your computer can be!
Manjaro is a GNU/Linux distribution based on Arch. It is a rolling release distro which includes a user-friendly installer, tested updates that try very hard to not break your system and a community of friendly users for support. Official releases include Xfce, KDE, Gnome, and the minimal CLI-Installer Architect. Community releases include Awesome, bspwm, Budgie, Cinnamon, Deepin, i3, LXDE, LXQT, Mate, OpenBox and builds for ARM devices like Raspberry Pi, Odroid etc.
This place is dedicated to finding exactly which GNU/Linux distribution, also known as a distro, is right for you. Whether you have an older system with 256 MB of RAM, or a top of the line battle station, this subreddit is the best spot to get sound advice from the GNU/Linux community. Don't forget to flair/tag your posts!
A subreddit where you can ask questions about what hardware supports GNU/Linux, how to get things working, places to buy from (i.e. they support GNU/Linux) and so on. No hard and fast rules as such, posts will be treated on their own merit.
Wine (originally an acronym for "Wine Is Not an Emulator") is a compatibility layer capable of running Windows applications on several POSIX-compliant operating systems, such as Linux, Mac OSX, & BSD. Instead of simulating internal Windows logic like a virtual machine or emulator, Wine translates Windows API calls into POSIX calls on-the-fly, eliminating the performance and memory penalties of other methods and allowing you to cleanly integrate Windows applications into your desktop.