Fusion OS

Recommended Posts

Brandon H

sad to see this project just kinda die, it had a lot of potential

  • Like 2
Link to post
Share on other sites

How many people are on this project?

You guys realize that having only one person working on this is pretty time consuming right?

Would be nice to have a team of developers working on this. An official Linux Distro from neowin would be awesome :) We already have a very good community.

Count me in if interested in doing that.

Link to post
Share on other sites

Not sure why people keep reviving this thread.

Link to post
Share on other sites

because it's what all the cool kids do.

Link to post
Share on other sites
  • 1 year later...

This looks like a good project. I mean, whatever people out there say, Linux as it stands is just not ready for primetime. Linux is a solid foundation, but having to use the command line is stupid. But it looks like the project is dead, unfortunately. Even the website is not available anymore.


I guess I will keep using TaraEllaCS then.

Link to post
Share on other sites

Project is dead.


Thread Closed

Link to post
Share on other sites
This topic is now closed to further replies.
  • Recently Browsing   0 members

    No registered users viewing this page.

  • Similar Content

    • By zikalify
      Fedora 31 will reach its end of life next Tuesday
      by Paul Hill

      The Fedora Project has announced that Fedora 31 will reach its end of life on 24 November 2020. The announcement comes just weeks after the launch of Fedora 33 which included GNOME 3.38 and BTRFS as the default file system.

      After next Tuesday, Fedora 31 will stop receiving vital security updates leaving your system open to exploitation as new vulnerabilities are discovered. To make sure that your system stays protected, you should upgrade to a later version; to do this, simply open Software and go to the Updates tab, there you should see a bigger banner offering you a Fedora upgrade.

      Once you begin the upgrade with this method, the required files will be downloaded and then your system will ask to reboot to install the files in a similar fashion to how normal updates work. When the upgrade is complete, the system will automatically reboot into the new release.

      In the Fedora documentation, it says:

      If you do not want to upgrade your system, you also have the option of downloading a fresh copy of Fedora 33 which was released last month. Whether you upgrade your system or do a clean install, ensure that you’ve backed up all of your important files.

    • By Ather Fawaz
      The new Intel Open FPGA Stack is geared towards easing development of custom platforms
      by Ather Fawaz

      Today at the Intel FPGA Technology Day, Intel showed off its newest offering in the eASIC lineup, the eASIC N5X. Alongside it, the tech giant also debuted its Open FPGA Stack (Intel OFS), a scalable, source-accessible hardware and software infrastructure meant to power customized, high-performance workloads.

      Distributed via git repositories, the Intel OFS will be geared towards easing the process of development and deployment on FPGAs by enabling greater code reusability and modularity. Vendors will be able to provide native support to third parties and proprietary Intel-OFS platforms, this would lead to greater portability across Intel FPGA platforms and enable native support across major OS vendor distributions. All of this would lead to a smaller barrier to entry, enabling increased adoption of FPGAs in the industry.

      "With the proven success from our early-access customers, we are excited to launch the Intel Open FPGA Stack, with its demonstrated ability to dramatically both reduce the development time and also increase code and hardware design reuse for customers and partners looking to accelerate their workloads,” said Dave Moore, Intel corporate vice president and general manager of the Programmable Solutions Group.

      If you are interested in trying out Intel OFS, it is currently in early access. For details on that, as a starting point, you should contact an Intel sales representative. The firm aims to provide assistance regarding the same over the next year. For more details, you may refer to this blog post.

    • By PNWDweller
      About 3 months ago I switched my  Operating system to Arch after being a distro hopper playing around with the Ubuntu Variants and never feeling quite satisfied.  Where I work, we use Ubuntu based systems and I have grown quite comfortable in the command line experience and I felt like it was time to switch to a different OS.  Until then, I had used and have experience in Centos, Ubuntu, Solus linux and Fedora Linux.  What drove me to switch and make the choice to switch over, I  was getting tired of reading about kernel updates being pushed out fixing security bugs and also adding different functions.  While I can honestly say that my day to day activities don't require the latest and greatest kernel and software, it made sense to me especially when I would read about new software being released and then days or weeks before Canonical would certify it and release it to the general community.  I understand why they do this and I chose to move on. 
      Arch itself tends to hold the notion that you have to compile all the software you want to use and it's a harder system to use.  I can honestly say that this is partially true, but what people fail to tell you is that the compiling is done automatically by the package manager (Pacman in this case).  If you are comfortable with the command line, and even if not, you can certainly install Arch or use an installer to do it for you.  I used Anarchy installer which basically formats your drive for you, and you select whatever software you want and then it installs it.  It does the heavy lifting.  When finished, you are booted into your Shiny new Arch system with the Desktop Environment you chose.  In my case, it is always KDE.
      When I moved to Arch, I quickly found that not only do I have access to the latest and greatest builds, but also a lot of the alpha/beta versions of software.  For instance, I am running the "Bleeding Edge" version of Thunderbird mail which is in the alpha channels for testing.  You can't always do this with other systems.  i also have been able to experiment with different kernel versions.  Usually when I get updates, I have the most recent stable kernel release. 
      For things I have done with Arch - aside from my Desktop, I have a PXE boot server installed on my NAS which is also using Arch and other server software on it.  My PXE server allows me to boot into clonezilla or fresh install Arch if I need to (really don't need to), without having any external installation media handy (Thumb drives usually).
      Anyway, I have found my final Operating System and couldn't be any happier!
    • By zikalify
      Debian Project selects “Homeworld” theme for Debian 11
      by Paul Hill

      Debian 11 “Bullseye” is due sometime in 2021 and in preparation it has selected a theme called Homeworld that will be prevalent throughout the operating system. The Homeworld theme was created by Juliette Taka and is inspired by the German Bauhaus art movement which has its beginnings in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

      Users will come into contact with the Homeworld theme in several places when they use Debian 11. One of the first times will be in the Debian installer where the banner carries the Homeworld artwork. Debian 11 also includes a Homeworld background and a Homeworld-theme login screen.

      Following a call for proposing themes, a total of eighteen choices were submitted. A desktop artwork poll was opened up to the public and it received 5,613 responses which ranked the different choices. The Homeworld theme came out on top and will be used in Debian 11.

      If you’ve ever run Debian 8 or Debian 9 on your system, you’ll have come across Juliette Taka’s artwork already, she was the author behind the Lines and softWaves themes which were used in those two releases.

    • By zikalify
      Debian 13 will be called 'Trixie' after Toy Story dinosaur
      by Paul Hill

      The Debian Project has announced that the codename name of Debian 13 is Trixie. Debian 13 is expected to be released sometime in 2025. Alongside the new name, the project announced that Debian 11 would reach its transition and essentials freeze on 12 January 2021; this is considered the first milestone of Debian 11 which is due for release later in 2021.

      The codename Trixie comes from the blue dinosaur in Toy Story 3. Ever since 1996, the Debian Project has opted for Toy Story codenames and has so far used Buzz, Rex, Bo, Hamm, Slink, Potato, Woody, Sarge, Etch, Lenny, Squeeze, Wheezy, Jessie, Stretch, Buster, Bullseye, and Bookworm. The current version, Debian 10 ‘Buster’ was released in July 2019 and will receive security support until 2022 and long-term support until 2024.

      As long as everything stays on schedule, Debian 11 ‘Bullseye’ should come out in 2021 and receive long-term support until 2026, Debian 12 ‘Bookworm’ will arrive in 2023 and get long-term support until 2028, and Debian 13 ‘Trixie’ will arrive in 2025 and receive long-term support until 2030.

      With regards to the upcoming Debian 11 freeze, package maintainers are being asked to evaluate their plans going forward. Once the freeze occurs, the Debian Project does not want large or disruptive changes to packages as this could make them unstable. Having reliable software in Debian is very important for the project because it is the basis of other distributions such as Ubuntu.