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And now the first #Linux #kernel vanilly 5.5 git snapshot is heading towards the mainline branch of said #Fedora repos.

The mainline-wo-mergew will not get this, it'll stay on 5.4 until 5.5-rc1 is out (which will mark the end of the merge window).

#Linux 5.4 (released earlier today) is now available as RPM in the stable branches of my #Kernel vanilla repositories for #Fedora 31, 30 and 29:…

Side note: Linux 5.3.13 (released yesterday), is available in the fedora branches of those repositories.

oracle.... oracle.... the shit about patents right ?

#Linux 5.3.11, which fixes a few important issues(¹), is now available in my #Kernel vanilla repositories for #Fedora: #[url=]Linux 5.3.11, 4.19.84, 4.14.154, 4.4.201 & 4.9.201 are out.

As usual, users should upgrade, as those new #kernel versions besides small improvements contain a bunch of fixes – some of which might be crucial for the security of your systems. [/share]

#RHEL blog: bcc-tools brings dynamic kernel tracing to Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8.1

"[…] quickly gain insight into certain aspects of system performance that would have previously required more time and effort […] The #eBPF technology allows […]"…

Just out of curiosity: Does anybody know how long the module streams that #RHEL 8.1 introduced will be supported? They afaics are not yet mentioned at the appropriate place ( ).

(Screenshot taken from… )


Software collections are very much alive:

"[…] GCC Toolset 9 is available as an Application Stream in the form of a Software Collection in the AppStream repository. […]"

Had to read that part from the #RHEL 8.1 release notes twice to fully gasp it……


Submit a talk to @devconf_cz

Next up: decide if I want to submit a talk to the #CentOSDojo, as I'm unsure if something like "Why #CentOS is a great distribution for ordinary end-users that seek to replace Windows – and why other dists in the end are a better choice" fits.

One more week to decide if I want to go or skip this time :-/