A few days ago, Linux Mint 19.1 left the beta stage and became available to the stable branch users. It is now possible to upgrade older Linux Mint releases to version 19.1.
The team behind the popular Linux Mint distro is releasing a new version of their software to the stable branch users. You can download Cinnamon, MATE, and XFCE editions to install Mint 19.1 "Tessa". Let's see what it is new in this release.
Today, the team behind the popular Linux Mint distro is releasing ISO images for the version Linux Mint 19.1 BETA. The user can download Cinnamon, MATE, and XFCE editions to try out Mint 19.1 "Tessa". Let's see what it offers to the end user.
Cinnamon is Linux Mint's flagship desktop environment. Started as a Gnome 3 fork, now it is fully independent. Cinnamon brings modern technologies to the Linux desktop while retains the classic desktop paradigm with the taskbar, the app menu, and traditional window management. Let's explore what is new in Cinnamon 4.0.
If you are a Linux Mint user, you will be happy to know that Linux Mint 19.1 "Tessa" will be released around Christmas time. The release will include the Cinnamon 4.0 desktop environment with a refined user interface, along with various improvements made to different parts of the OS.
In a mixed enviroment of Windows and Linux, you may often use Samba/Windows shares. Traditionally, the use of GVFS and CIFS to access Windows shares on Linux PCs is common. Personally, I prefer CIFS as it works more predictably, reliably, and faster.
A few days ago, the code name for the next, upcoming Linux Mint version was announced by its developers. Here are some interesting changes Linux Mint users will receive this winter.
Today, the Linux Mint released a new version of the Debian-based distro 'LMDE'. It has the 'Cindy' code name. Its long awaited version 3 is now available for download. LMDE aims to be as similar as possible to Linux Mint, but without using Ubuntu for the package base.
Today, the Linux Mint released a new version of the Debian-based distro 'LMDE'. It has the 'Cindy' code name. Its beta version is now available for download. LMDE aims to be as similar as possible to Linux Mint, but without using Ubuntu.
Linux, regardless of the distro you use, comes with a number of GUI tools which allow searching for files. Many modern file managers support file searching right in the file list. However, there are a number of situations when you need to use the console, for example, during an SSH session or when the X server doesn't start. Here is how you can find files containing specific text quickly using the terminal.