Then, try this.
I compiled a list of 8 talks from linux.conf.au 2017 that interested me. You can watch it here or just click play on the embedded video below:
Some links about interesting things I’ve read or watched by the end of 2016. Further comments are provided on each item of the list.
- Single file libraries: open source libraries with minimal dependencies.
- The sorry state of programming world as the end of 2016 AD: food for though regarding how most of development is done nowadays.
- Find my Phone: what happens when your phone is stolen.
- PayPal Cuts Costs 10x With Open Source CI: self descriptive.
- Learning to Read x86 Assembly: self descriptive.
- Json-c tutorial: how to manipulate json in C.
- The 101 of ELF Binaries on Linux: Understanding and Analysis: self descriptive.
- How the Linux kernel knows it’s running in a Virtual Machine: self descriptive.
- Stack Overflow: The Architecture – 2016 Edition: self descriptive.
- AMQP 1.0 in Azure Service Bus and Event Hubs protocol guide: a detailed explanation abou AMQP 1.0.
- 10 Tips for C and C++ Performance Improvement Code Optimization: simple optimization tips.
- Light Weight Protocol: Critical Implications: a talk about MQTT and security.
- Modern C: a book about modern C programming.
Although man pages are essential for anyone doing serious work on Linux and other Unix-like operating systems, it’s hard to advocate for them as being user friendly and easy to read. Therefore, evangelists invent all sorts of things to spread knowledge about their favorite tools and technologies: tutorials, e-books, videos, etc. There’s even a coloring book that teaches how SELinux works. Now we have one more addition to the mix: fanzines. If you like them, this website has some very interesting and funny zines about programming, debugging and Linux in general.
Some time ago I wrote a few tips about Running Fedora 22 on a Late 2013 Macbook Pro (Retina). Fedora is now on its version 24 and remains the best Linux distribution out there and the tips are still valid.
However, there’s one new tip. Instead of dealing with the Synaptics/Synclient stuff by yourself, you may want to try using the configuration from my Copr repository instead:
dnf copr enable orpiske/synconf
dnf install -y synconf
And with that you should have a touchpad behavior that is similar to the one on OS X.