Synonyms for manjaro or Related words with manjaro
Examples of "manjaro"
On June 14, 2016, the
Community announced the availability of
In November 2015, the
Community announced the availability of
Linux , or simply
, is a Linux distribution based on Arch Linux.
Linux is based on the rolling release update model similar to that of Arch Linux and uses pacman as its package manager.
During the development of
0.9.0, in the end of August 2015, the
team decided to switch to year and month designations for the
version scheme instead of numbers. This applies to both the 0.8.x series as well as the new 0.9.x series, renaming 0.8.13, released in June 2015, as 15.06 and so on.
15.09, codenamed Bellatrix and formerly known as 0.9.0, was released on 27 September 2015 with the new Calamares installer and updated packages.
In mid 2013,
was in the beta stages, though key elements of the final system, such as a GUI installer (currently an Antergos installer fork), a package manager (Pacman) with its choice of frontends Pamac (GTK+) for Xfce desktop and Octopi (Qt) for its Openbox edition, MHWD (
HardWare Detection, for detection of Free & Proprietary video drivers), and
Settings Manager (for system wide settings, user management, and graphics driver installation and management) have been implemented.
In July 2014, Jesse reviewed
Linux again, v0.8.10. In a reversal of his previous impression, he concluded:
In January 2013, Jesse Smith of DistroWatch reviewed
Linux 0.8.3. He noted, "
does just about everything quickly. The system is light and the Xfce desktop is very responsive. The distribution seems designed with the idea it will stay out of the way as much as possible." Smith ran into problems with updates breaking the installation:
The current release of
Linux is 17.0, codename "Gellivara", which was released on 7 March 2017 and is the sixth version to utilize a build number as the official version instead of a traditional version due to it being a rolling release OS.
15.09 was the first stable release after beta stage.
OpenRC was started in June 2014 as a version of
that omits systemd. Robert Storey of DistroWatch noted, "
OpenRC is mostly systemd free - it uses ConsoleKit2 instead of logind, and eudev instead of systemd-udev. However, it bundles some of the systemd libraries in a eudev-systemdcompat package, mostly due to how Arch packages systemd."
0.8.11, many community editions have been created which include the following: Netbook, Cinnamon, PekWM, Fluxbox, MATE, LXQt, Enlightenment, GNOME and LXDE.
The 0.8.x series releases were the last version of
to use a version number. The desktop environments offered, as well as the amount of programs bundled into each separate release have varied for different releases.
JWM is the default window manager used in Damn Small Linux version 4.x, Puppy Linux and SliTaz GNU/Linux (< 2.0). It is used also in an edition of
Linux is based on Arch Linux and has its own collection of repositories. The distribution aims to be new user-friendly while maintaining the Arch base, most notably the Pacman package manager and compatibility with the Arch User Repositories.
itself uses three sets of repositories: the unstable repositories contain the most bleeding edge Arch packages, possibly one or two days delayed; the testing repositories contain packages from the unstable repos synced every week, which provides an initial screening; and the stable repositories contain only packages that are deemed stable by the development team.
Outside Linux Mint, Cinnamon is available for Ubuntu via a PPA, Fedora (as a spin), openSUSE, Arch Linux, Gentoo Linux, Mageia, Debian, Pardus,
Linux, Antergos, Sabayon 8. and FreeBSD It is the default desktop environment of Cubuntu, and Cr OS Linux, and is expected to be adopted by Fusion Linux for version 16, though a full release was not available .
Xfce, KDE Plasma 5 and GNOME are the currently available official desktop environments. Community supported versions include: E17, MATE, LXDE, Cinnamon, KDE/Razor-qt (a
Turkey project), the tiling window manager i3, and Fluxbox. Other editions are also available for install in the repos.
The Plasma Desktop, being one of the most recognized projects of KDE, is the default desktop environment on many Linux distributions, such as openSUSE, Mageia, Chakra, Kubuntu, and
Linux. It was also the default desktop environment on PC-BSD, but was later replaced with "Lumina", a desktop environment which, like KDE, is written in C++ and Qt.
Midori is part of the standard Raspbian distribution for the Raspberry Pi ARMv6-based computer. While Dillo and NetSurf are also in the menu, Midori also features as a desktop link. Midori is also packaged with
Linux, Trisquel Mini and Bodhi Linux as their default web browser. At one time it was the default browser in elementary OS as well.
Antergos, ArchBSD/PacBSD, Arch Hurd, ArchBang, Bridge Linux, Chakra Linux, CTKArch, KahelOS,
Linux, Nosonja Linux and Parabola GNU/Linux-libre (among others) are all rolling release binary-based Linux distributions related to, derived from, or based on, the independent rolling release binary-based Linux distribution Arch Linux.
Linux comes with both a CLI and a graphical installer. The rolling release model means that the user does not need to reinstall the system to keep it up-to-date. Package management is handled by pacman via command line (terminal), and frontend GUI package manager tools called Pamac (for its default Xfce edition) & Octopi (for its KDE edition). It can be configured to be either a stable system (default) or bleeding edge in line with Arch.
During the transition by Ubuntu, numerous scripts making use of Bash-specific functionality (but not declaring it) were discovered. The elements understood only by bash were called bashisms. Instead of stopping the process of migration to dash, they decided to make all the scripts POSIX compliant. These altered scripts went upstream and, after a while, Debian also decided to adopt the dash as its default `/bin/sh`. The dash shell thus forced first Ubuntu and later on Debian to make their shell scripts POSIX compliant. As these scripts went even further upstream, the POSIX compliance spread to other (non-Debian-based) distributions, such as Arch and
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