Benchmarks Of Many ARM Boards From The Raspberry Pi To... - - For some weekend benchmarking fun, I compared the Jetson TX2 that NVIDIA released this weekend with their ARM 64-bit "Denver 2" CPU cores paired with four Cortex-A57...

openSUSE Leap 42.2 gets 64-bit Raspberry Image - - The latest release from openSUSE has new images available for the Raspberry Pi and joins SUSE Linux Enterprise Server for Raspberry Pi in becoming the initial...

SUSE Linux Enterprise Server Out for Raspberry Pi 3,... - - The release of SUSE Linux Enterprise 12 Service Pack 2 is not the only thing SUSE Linux fans should get excited about today, as a community member published a very...

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  • Shenzhen Xunlong Software & Canonical Launch Orange Pi App Store for Ubuntu Snaps

    Linux on ARMThe maker of Orange Pi boards, Shenzhen Xunlong Software, has partnered with Canonical to launch Orange Pi app store, allowing developers to gain a simple mechanism to share their applications, projects and scripts with the Orange Pi community.

  • How to Install Domoticz Home Automation System in NanoPi NEO and Other ARM Linux Boards

    Linux on ARMI’ve recently started experimenting with IoT projects, and the first hurdle is to select the hardware and software for your projects are there are simply so many options. For the hardware your first have to choose the communication protocols for your sensors and actuators, and if you are going to go with WiFi, ESP8266 is the obvious solution, used together with your favorite low cost Linux development board such as Raspberry Pi or Orange Pi to run some IoT server software locally or leveraging the cloud.

  • Fedora 25 Beta Linux distro now available for Raspberry Pi -- here's how to install it

    Linux on ARMThe Raspberry Pi computers are extremely popular. It isn't hard to see why people like them -- they are small, inexpensive, and very useful for various projects. While they are arguably under-powered for use as, say, a full-time workstation, the diminutive machines aren't really meant for that.

  • U-Boot Now Supports UEFI on 32-bit and 64-bit ARM Platforms

    Linux on ARMIntel/AMD x86 based computers now boot via a standard UEFI binary, which can load grub2, allows you to update the command line as needed, or select different version of the Linux kernel. On ARM everything is a little more complicated and messy, as bootloaders such as U-boot need to support different configurations formats.

  • Own a Raspberry Pi? You need to download this Raspbian Linux OS update -- here's what's new

    Linux on ARMNo matter how great hardware is, you need software to make it have any value. After all, what good is a computer without an operating system? Who would want a powerful graphics card without drivers? A good computing experience is the successful marriage between hardware and software.

  • How to Run Ubuntu 16.04 Aarch64 (64-bit ARM) Cloud Images on Your Intel/AMD Linux Computer with QEMU

    Linux on ARMWith the recent launch of several low cost Cortex A53 development boards, 64-bit ARM hardware is now pretty common and inexpensive, but if you want to run 64-bit ARM code on your x86 Linux computer, Riku Voipio, a software engineer working for Linaro, wrote some instructions to run Ubuntu 16.04 Aarch64 Cloud image in QEMU.

  • Setup Guide & Mini Review of BQ Aquaris M10 Ubuntu Edition Tablet from a Developer’s Perspective

    Linux on ARMBQ Aquaris M10 UBuntu Edition is the first officially supported Ubuntu tablet on the market. Blu, a frequent commenter on this blog, has purchased the Full HD version, and in the guest post below, shares his experience setting up the device for development purpose, before shortly providing his overall impressions about the tablet itself.

  • How to Install Ubuntu Linux on Raspberry Pi 2

    Linux on ARMAt the request of many of our readers, we've decided to write the following tutorial to teach them how to install the Ubuntu Linux operating system on the Raspberry Pi 2 single-board computer (SBC).

  • Run x86 Linux and Windows Applications in Raspberry Pi and other ARM Linux Devices with Exagear

    Linux on ARMA few weeks ago, I finally decided to buy a Raspberry Pi 2 board as it could always be useful for some testing, at least for comparison purpose. I ended up buying it from Ebay for $40, as it’s more $3 to $5 more expensive locally.

  • Cross-compiling Qt Embedded 5.5 for Raspberry Pi 2

    Linux on ARMThis tutorial shows how to cross-compile the Embedded build of Qt 5.5 for Raspberry Pi 2. The Embedded build does not use the X11 server and instead displays the GUI directly using the Raspberry Pi framebuffer. We will show how to use a Raspberry Pi cross-compiler to build the Qt5 framework for Raspberry Pi on a Windows machine.

  • 64-bit ARM Is Becoming Usable For Day-To-Day Linux Desktop

    Linux on ARMIf you're lucky enough to find some capable 64-bit ARM (AArch64) hardware, the latest open-source Linux packages are working out well in the 64-bit ARM world for providing a decent Linux desktop experience.

  • Running An X.Org Server On 64-bit ARM Can Be A Chore

    Linux on ARMWhile for many Phoronix readers it's been many years since being required to fiddle around with the X.Org Server's xorg.conf in order to configure your graphics adapter / monitor to get the X Server up and running, for 64-bit ARM (AArch64) a manual configuration may still be needed.

  • How to Install and Run Linux on Zidoo X1 TV Box

    Linux on ARMNow that I’ve completed Zidoo X1 review, I’ve decided to try out Ubuntu on the mini PC following a tip from one reader that Orange Pi 2 images can run on the platform since it’s based on the same Allwinner H3 processor, but with some limitations such as WiFi not working.

  • How to set up your Raspberry Pi in Linux

    Linux on ARMIf you've never used Linux before, don't worry. It's just as easy to use as any other operating system, and in many ways, it's easier. There are no drivers to chase and new applications are always installed through the Linux equivalent of an app store. And, as you're going to be installing and using Linux on your Raspberry Pi, it makes good sense to create your SD card from within a Linux environment.

  • Arch Linux ARM Can Now Be Installed on Rockchip Based Hisense Chromebook

    Linux on ARMHisense Chromebook C11 is one of the $149 Chromebooks powered by Rockchip RK3288 processor recently launched. So far, I could not find instructions to install any Linux desktop distributions on this type of platform, but now Hisense Chromebook (codename: veyron_jerry) appears to be the first Rockchip platform officially supported by Arch Linux ARM (ALARM).

  • How to run Ubuntu Snappy Core on Raspberry Pi 2

    Linux on ARMThe Internet of Things (IoT) is upon us. In a couple of years some of us might ask ourselves how we ever survived without it, just like we question our past without cellphones today. Canonical is a contender in this fast growing, but still wide open market. The company wants to claim their stakes in IoT just as they already did for the cloud. At the end of January, the company launched a small operating system that goes by the name of Ubuntu Snappy Core which is based on Ubuntu Core.

  • How to Install Ubuntu ARM64 on Nexus 9 Tablet

    Linux on ARMHTC Nexus 9 is one of the first 64-bit ARM platform with powerful ARMv8 cores (e.g. not Cortex A53) that both commercially available, and relatively affordable at $399 to $599, at least significantly cheaper than the server boards such as Applied Micro X-C1.

  • Fedora 21 for ARM

    Linux on ARMThe Fedora ARM team is pleased to announce that Fedora 21 for the ARM Architecture is now available for download from: http://download.fedoraproject.org/pub/fedora/linux/releases/21/Images/armhfp/

  • Easy and Safe Way to Try Linux on Popular Rockchip RK3188 mini PCs

    Linux on ARMUntil recently, installing Linux on Rockchip R3188 based TV boxes or HDMI TV dongles meant you had to flash one or more binaries to your device using various type of tools for Linux or Windows.

  • Enabling Arch Linux ARM on Springboard

    Linux on ARMArch Linux is my favorite Linux distribution of the half the dozen I've used. It has cutting edge packages, a rolling release (instead of fixed releases it keeps everything always up to date), the best package manager I've seen (pacman), an amazing community & wiki -- and also ARM support. This last point does matters for Springboard and is the main topic of this post.


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Linux on ARM