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7 de Dezembro de 2009, 0:00 , por Software Livre Brasil - | Ninguém está seguindo este artigo ainda.
Mageia é um fork do Mandriva Linux, apoiada por uma organização sem fins lucrativos reconhecida e colaboradores eleitos. Mais do que apenas oferecer um sistema operacional livre, seguro, estável e sustentável, o objetivo é a criação de uma administração estável e confiável para orientar projetos colaborativos.

Este blog é alimentado pela comunidade aqui na rede SoftwareLivre.org e pelo feed do Planet Mageia English.

Mageia Blog (English) : Mageia at fête de l’humanité 2018

19 de Setembro de 2018, 11:56, por Planet Mageia (English) - 0sem comentários ainda

Mageia was at “La fête de l’humanité“, the “Festival of Humanity” in English, represented by our own dtux who reports:

The booths were in a different place from previous years, and we had a lot more visitors. We gave out all the flyers we brought by Saturday evening – there was only one left for Sunday – so we gave out Mageia stickers instead. We did not sell any T-shirts, but we sold two USB sticks.

Many people asked for general information; I spoke so much that I lost my voice! We had strong interest, coming from people already using a Linux distribution as well as from people wishing to turn to free software.

For myself, at a communication level, I am very satisfied by this week end. I must thank the people who were with me: Alex, Kevin and Sayat. They really helped me, because I couldn’t have managed these days alone.

The next exhibition will be probably the “Capitol du Libre” in Toulouse (Southern France). If you’re interested in helping me to run the booth, please don’t hesitate to say so.

Thank you Dtux, and above all, anyone wanting to join him in November at Toulouse please introduce yourselves, with a comment on this blog, by a message in the MLO French forum, or by posting to the discuss-fr mailing list .



Mageia Blog (English) : Summer’s End Roundup 2018

15 de Setembro de 2018, 14:06, por Planet Mageia (English) - 0sem comentários ainda

Although it looked from the outside as if Mageians were sleeping through August, it wasn’t so! And now that it’s Autumn – fall for you folks in the North Americas – we’ll be more communicative, we promise.

Image By Duncan Harris from Nottingham, UK (Autumn #4) [CC BY-SA 2.0 (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0)], via Wikimedia Commons

Work on the 6.1 Release is ongoing, and we hope to make an announcement really soon; in the meantime, we can let you know that no classical ISOs are planned, simply the LiveCDs and NetInstall. Watch this space!

There’s been a lot of updating going on, as the little blue circle with the down arrow, appearing in your system tray regularly, will have told you – and the dev and QA teams have managed to put in a lot of work, for people who were supposed to be on holiday!

As always, we encourage our community to join any of the Mageia teams – we welcome you, and we’d really like your help. To make a start, check out the teams at http://www.mageia.org/community/.

Important announcement:

Support for Mageia 5 is now officially ended! Please upgrade your systems to Mageia 6 as soon as you can, because no more security updates or bug fixes will be coming through. The update is available through the system tray icon, so please make use of it.

If you’re upgrading from KDE4 to Plasma, remember: there could be some issues with older video cards. If you’re not sure, make certain before you update that you have another, non-KDE desktop environment installed – Xfce is usually problem-free. Log in to that non-KDE environment before you begin the update.

When you’re updating, take the usual precautions, especially since the Grand Plasma Update has happened recently. Make sure you have enough space, and that your internet connection will remain active for the whole process – and if you’re using a laptop, make sure you have your power supply connected. If the process halts before it completes, your system could be unusable.

And now for the Roundup!

Bugfixes (Mageia 6 only):

  • darktable
  • java-1.8.0-openjfx
  • nvidia-current
  • flightgear, flightgear-data, simgear
  • boomaga
  • rust
  • mageia-doc, desktop-common-data
  • drakxtools, drakx-installer-stage2
  • minetest
  • mageiawelcome
  • meta-task
  • steam, steam-udevrules
  • kajongg
  • lutris
  • supertuxkart

Security (mostly Mageia 6, but a few Mageia 5 – the very last!)

Mageia 5:

  • mariadb

Mageia 5 & 6:

  • mercurial
  • openslp

Mageia 6:

  • flash-player-plugin
  • ntp
  • wireshark
  • libxkbcommon
  • sleuthkit
  • libgd
  • java-1.8.0-openjdk
  • openssl
  • libxcursor
  • openssh
  • quazip
  • libarchive
  • virtualbox, kmod-virtualbox, kmod-vboxadditions
  • poppler
  • squirrelmail
  • libraw
  • thunderbird
  • bind
  • dpkg
  • cgit
  • sssd
  • flash-player-plugin
  • wpa_supplicant
  • kernel-linus
  • kernel-tmb
  • kernel, kernel-userspace-headers, kmod-vboxadditions, kmod-virtualbox, kmod-xtables-addons, wireguard-tools
  • microcode
  • chromium-browser-stable
  • kernel-linus
  • kernel-tmb
  • libtomcrypt
  • iceape
  • kernel, kernel-userspace-headers, kmod-vboxadditions, kmod-virtualbox, kmod-xtables-addons, wireguard-tools
  • libsndfile
  • mariadb
  • lftp
  • godot
  • blender, yafaray
  • soundtouch
  • glpi
  • openvpn
  • libsoup
  • libjpeg
  • mp3gain

As always, you can check Mageia Advisories, the Mageia AppDB, and PkgSubmit to see the last 48 hours, and Bugzilla to see what’s currently happening.

Enjoy!

PS: It’s really Spring in the Southern Hemisphere…



Mageia Blog (English) : Roundup 2018 – Weeks 28-30, an Anniversary, RMLL and more

30 de Julho de 2018, 10:50, por Planet Mageia (English) - 0sem comentários ainda

What’s been happening?

Astonishing numbers of people in the northern hemisphere have been vacationing, harvesting, fighting fires – but there’s still a heap of work happening. Thanks, Mageians!

Mageia 6.1 is getting closer all the time, and in the meantime, some of you might have noticed that the Mageia 5->6 update is now available through the systray icon – it’s been enabled once more. To have it work, you need to re-enable “check for new releases” in the Updates Frequency settings in Mageia Control Centre. You’ll also see a different version of the tray icon – instead of the blue circle with the down arrow, you’ll see the orange circle with a round arrow. This is to let you know that Mageia 5 is now officially out of date.

Some info from the QA team: if you’re upgrading from KDE4 to Plasma, there could be some issues with older video cards. If you’re not sure, make certain before you update that you have another, non-KDE desktop environment installed – XFce is usually problem-free. Log in to that non-KDE environment before you begin the update.

As with all larger updates, if you’re using a laptop, connect to AC power and make sure you have plenty of disk space available and a reliable internet connection.

Enjoy!

Oh, and did you know? our ancestor Mandrake Linux had its first release on 23 July 1998, 20 years ago! There are even some images around of the old, old logo with (shh!) The Hat, which we won’t show you – but here’s one of the Mandrake boxed sets – quite a late one… Lots of us began our journey with some version of Linux Mandrake, and then Mandriva, and now Mageia!

RMLL went really well! Our thanks to all those who helped out.

We had enough Mageians to man the stand, and it was great to meet one another, to meet interested users and potential users and to meet contributors from other projects.

DTux had brought his well-working RaspberryPi with Mageia 6, and he had also brought an Odroid that runs Mageia –  both attracted lots of interest from visitors.

Many of the visitors were most interested in security; that was something new. That was undoubtedly caused by the paper copy of a great comprehensive French book about digital self-defense from boum.org that was on our table. If you read French, you can buy it (or read a digital version for free) here: http://guide.boum.org/

Now for the roundup – it’s fairly big, sorry for the delay!

Bugfix updates since the last roundup (Mga6 only):

  • wine
  • nvidia-current
  • python-slugify, transifex-client
  • grub2
  • kmod-vboxadditions, kmod-virtualbox, virtualbox
  • openmpi, plplot, healpix, aspic
  • qdigidoc
  • nextcloud
  • java-1.8.0-openjfx

Security updates:

  • nspr, nss, rootcerts, thunderbird, thunderbird-l10n Mga5
  • w3m Mga5, 6
  • graphviz Mga5, 6
  • wesnoth Mga6
  • kernel, kernel-userspace-headers, kmod-vboxadditions, kmod-virtualbox, kmod-xtables-addons, wireguard-tools Mga6
  • kernel-firmware-nonfree, radeon-firmware Mga6
  • microcode Mga6
  • wireshark Mga6
  • ffmpeg Mga6
  • rust Mga6
  • clamav Mga6
  • thunderbird, thunderbird-l10n Mga6
  • flash-player-plugin Mga6
  • cantata Mga6
  • mailman Mga6
  • perl-Archive-Zip Mga6
  • nikto Mga6
  • redis Mga6
  • chromium-browser-stable Mga6

And, of course, a whole heap (we didn’t count this time) of updates into Cauldron.

Don’t forget, you can check Mageia Advisories, the Mageia AppDB, and PkgSubmit to see the last 48 hours, and Bugzilla to see what’s currently happening.



Mageia Blog (English) : Final Call for RMLL, the Wiki and a Roundup

4 de Julho de 2018, 10:58, por Planet Mageia (English) - 0sem comentários ainda

Ha! It looked like another 2-week gap, but we’re not quite that late, thankfully.

Final Call for RMLL volunteers RMLL/LSM

Mageia will be present with a stand in at RMLL in Strasbourg, but we have very few volunteers who have put their names down for the stand: https://framadate.org/dbLxWJPnci6o6aqb If you’re going to be there, please go to that signup page and let us know – RMLL starts this coming Saturday, so we need you urgently!

New look for the Wiki

The new Wiki front page is up – feast your eyes on this: 

Thanks once again to Zalappy for the design, and apb for all the work to make it happen.

Behind the Scenes

While all that was happening, devs and QA have been quietly working away as always – 388 packages into Cauldron! Here’s the list of updates since the last Roundup:

Security

  • libgcrypt – Mga5
  • ansible – Mga5, 6
  • taglib – Mga5, 6
  • firefox, firefox-l10n – Mga6
  • phpmyadmin – Mga6
  • webkit2 – Mga6
  • libgcrypt – Mga6
  • ncurses – Mga6
  • java-1.8.0-openjdk, copy-jdk-configs – Mga6

Bugfix (Mga 6 only)

  • rust
  • perl-URPM, task-obsolete
  • imagemagick

Don’t forget, you can check Mageia Advisories, the Mageia AppDB, and PkgSubmit to see the last 48 hours, and Bugzilla to see what’s currently happening.

Thanks also for all the nice comments on the last post!



Mageia Blog (English) : Weekly Roundup and News – weeks 24 & 25

26 de Junho de 2018, 10:41, por Planet Mageia (English) - 0sem comentários ainda

The Mageia Wiki  

For the longest time our wiki main page has been very plain and simple; our own Zalappy has designed a new look, and the modifications are almost ready! Keep watching, because it’s looking really good! Thanks to Zalappy for his artistic flair, and to apb for his hard work making it happen.

What else is happening?

Around 700 packages landed in Cauldron – it’s certainly bubbling! Our appreciative thanks go to our tireless devs and QA folk, without whom we wouldn’t have a grand distro like Mageia. We had lots of updates over the last two weeks – here’s the list:

Security:

  • librsvg Mga5
  • file Mga5, 6
  • libvorbis Mga5, 6
  • gnupg, gnupg2, python-gnupg Mga5, 6
  • poppler Mga5, 6
  • perl-DBD-mysql Mga5, 6
  • jasper Mga5, 6
  • patch Mga5, 6
  • kernel, kernel-userspace-headers, kmod-vboxadditions, kmod-virtualbox, kmod-xtables-addons, wireguard-tools Mga6
  • glibc Mga6
  • librsvg Mga6
  • xdg-utils Mga6
  • roundcubemail Mga6
  • freedink-dfarc Mga6
  • flash-player-plugin Mga6
  • imagemagick Mga6
  • qt3 Mga6
  • firefox, firefox-l10n Mga6
  • gifsicle Mga6
  • leptonica Mga6
  • scummvm Mga6

Bugfixes:

  • minitube
  • speech-dispatcher
  • powertop
  • baloo-widgets
  • task-obsolete, perl-URPM
  • drakx-net, meta-task
  • rapid-photo-downloader
  • mageia-prime
  • minetest
  • ocrfeeder
  • grsync
  • brasero

If you need to check what’s happening between roundups, you can check Mageia Advisories, the Mageia AppDB, PkgSubmit to see the last 48 hours, and Bugzilla to see what’s currently happening.

A Word about Trolls

Mageia has a persistent troll targeting people associated with Mageia.

Currently going by the name Andrew, a troll hiding behind tor anonymizing servers has been targeting Mageia for some time.

The From: address will typically look like
‘From: “Andrew (Mageia Community Leadership Committee)”<BM-2cTUvERX7xLR1c1Pb5its4T4b1SSaFcPCj@bitmessage.ch>’
although they change the From: address at times – a technique known as nymshifting.

There is no Mageia Community Leadership Committee. The troll has also claimed to be the Mageia Council Leader, and various other titles.

Due to their creating many identities and spamming various Mageia mailing lists, all email addresses using anonymizing services we are aware of have been blocked from use when signing up at identity.mageia.org, and have been blocked from sending messages to the mailing lists.

They have also sent some email messages with the from address forged to make it look like it was coming from someone who is on the Mageia Council.

Here are the actual lists of Mageia people:

There are no Mageia conferences planned, let alone ones with fully paid trips for council or board members.

They have contacted various people trying to convince Mageia to hide bitcoin mining software they’d provide in every browser we package, with the money going to them, and a small percentage for us, of course. The suggestion is abhorrent to the Mageia community and would never be allowed. All package changes committed by Mageia packagers are publicly available for viewing.

We can’t prevent them from sending messages like this to anyone whose email address they have found.

All we can do is remind people that the internet has trolls. From: addresses in email message can be set to whatever the sender wants. Whether this troll is just a psychopath who enjoys getting an emotional response from people, or is someone trying to help destroy the usefulness of anonymizing services by getting more people to block them is open to speculation.

With any messages on the internet, people have to trust but verify the messages are from the person who normally uses that name. If the message looks strange, compare the sending IP address of that message to the sending IP address from normal messages from the user. While many ISPs do try to stop their users from sending messages with from addresses that are not for that ISP, most don’t, and for those that do there are always ways around their blocks.

Either add the various anonymizing email servers to your spam filters, or just ignore messages from trolls. Responding to them in any way just encourages more abusive messages.

Many thanks to the Mageians who have been working to inform people and shut this troll down.



Tags deste artigo: mageia