OnlyOffice is an open source office suite compatible with both open and proprietary documents formats. The suite includes applications to create and edit text documents, spreadsheets and presentations. The “community” version of OnlyOffice is cost-free and can be installed both as a service, or in the form of classic desktop editors.
By default, the Fedora Linux distribution sports the GNOME desktop environment, although others are available in “Spin” downloads. If you would like to change things up and install KDE Plasma instead, the GUI can be downloaded and installed directly from Fedora’s default package repositories.
One of the best aspects of using a Linux system is that there are many popular desktop environments to choose from. If you do not like the style or behavior of yours, it is simple enough to install a different one. When it comes to the KDE Plasma desktop environment, there are a few different ways to experience it.
KeePassX is a cross platform password manager to allow users to store and organize passwords by keeping them safe using advanced encryption techniques. It allows you to create a database in which your passwords will be stored and protected by one master password. This database can then be backed up or trasferred to a new system as necessary. You can also import that databsae into another instance of KeePassX.
Plymouth is an application originally developed by Red Hat and later adopted basically by all the most commonly used Linux distributions. The software runs very early in the boot process, and provides eye-candy animations which accompany the user until he is prompted to login into the system. When Plymouth is used, boot messages are hidden, although they can be visualized simply by clicking the
esc key. Some users, however, may prefer to visualize boot messages by default, and avoid any animation.
Developed by Canonical, the company behind Ubuntu, and originally meant to be used on the latter, the Snappy package manager is a free and open source software used to install and manage snap packages. The purpose of Snap packages, just like flatpaks, is to distribute sandboxed and self-contained applications (applications are packaged together with their dependencies).
The Fedora Linux distribution is sponsored and backed by Red Hat. It’s available for free and acts as a sort of testing ground for Red Hat’s flagship operating system, Red Hat Enterprise Linux. As a result, Fedora contains many of the newest ideas and bleeding edge technology.
If you’re running Fedora Linux inside a VirtualBox virtual machine, installing the Guest Additions software will help you get the most out of the system. VirtualBox Guest Additions will give the machine more capabilities, such as a shared clipboard with the host system, drag and drop file transfer, and automatic window resizing.
This makes copying data to and from a host system much more convenient. It also changes the VM’s resolution automatically when its window is resized, so you don’t need to change it manually. Guest Additions will work with just about any Linux distribution, but instrutions can differ because of dependencies and package managers.
In this guide, we’ll be going over the step by step instructions to get VirtualBox Guest Additions installed on Fedora Linux. With these instructions, it doesn’t matter what host system you’re using, as long as the virtual machine is running Fedora. This guide assumes that you’ve already installed Fedora in the VM correctly.
In this tutorial you will learn:
- How to install VirtualBox Guest Addition on Fedora
Apache web servers utilize the virtual host feature in order to host more than one website. If you have Apache installed on Fedora Linux and want to run multiple websites, this is the route you will have to take. But don’t worry, Apache makes it rather easy to setup and configure virtual hosts.
In this guide, we’ll go through the step by step instructions to configure Apache virtual hosts on Fedora.
In this tutorial you will learn:
- How to configure Apache virtual hosts on Fedora Linux
The NVIDIA Driver is a program needed for your NVIDIA Graphics GPU to function with better performance. It communicates between your Linux operating system, in this case Fedora, and your hardware, the NVIDIA Graphics GPU.
The NVIDIA drivers can be installed by using a Bash command after stopping the GUI and disabling the nouveau driver by modifying the GRUB boot menu.
To install Nvidia driver on other Linux distributions, follow our Nvidia Linux Driver guide.
In this NVIDIA Drivers installation guide you will learn:
- How to install NVIDIA graphic driver automatically using RPM Fusion and manually using the official NVIDIA driver from nvidia.com
- How to identify your NVIDIA graphic card model on your operating system
- Where to download the NVIDIA driver package for Fedora Linux
- How to install prerequisites for a successful Nvidia Driver compilation and installation on Fedora Linux
- How to disable the nouveau driver
- How to successfully install NVIDIA Drivers on your Fedora Linux operating system.