If you're a heavy user of the Linux VGA console, you'll like this feature. Recent 2.6 kernels have added support for soft scrollback. This feature enables you to have much bigger scrollback buffer than the standard console has, at the price of slightly slower console output.
The scrollback buffer of the standard VGA console is located in VGA RAM. This RAM is fixed in size and is very small. To make the scrollback buffer larger, it must be placed instead in System RAM. We call this soft scrollback.
The Linux Symposium is a core technology conference, targeting software developers working on the Linux kernel, OS infrastructure, security, networking, and related research projects. With attendees coming from over 30 different countries, the Symposium is the single most comprehensive collection of Linux experts in the world.
Here you can find the proceedings from the last six years, 335 Linux white papers in total!
Digg is a user driven social content website. Everything on digg is submitted by the digg user community, and after that other digg users read submissions and digg what they like best. When a story receives enough diggs, it is promoted to the front page for the millions of digg visitors to see.
[img_assist|nid=1038|title=ASRock 775Dual-VSTA|desc=|link=none|align=left|width=120|height=110]Being a happy owner of the ASRock 775Dual-VSTA motherboard for a week, I decided to share my opinions about it and also give an advice or two to other people thinking about running Linux on it.
[img_assist|nid=317|title=|desc=|link=none|align=left|width=254|height=88]The book written by Mark Mitchell, Jeffrey Oldham and Alex Samuel (CodeSourcery LLC), originally published by New Riders Publishing.
[img_assist|nid=236|title=|desc=|link=none|align=left|width=145|height=190]This is the Third Edition of Linux Device Drivers, by Jonathan Corbet, Alessandro Rubini, and Greg Kroah-Hartman. For the moment, only the finished PDF files are available.