During regular software updates in Ubuntu Linux distros, you may encounter a situation where some packages have been kept back and are not updated. This could lead to disparities in the version of packages across different systems.
Ubuntu’s distributions, starting from version 22.04, have started packaging Firefox as a Snap package. Snap packages are Ubuntu-specific, containerized software packages that include dependencies needed for the software to run. However, due to personal preference or issues regarding their functionality, some users may prefer to install Firefox as a traditional Deb package.
Ubuntu provides its users with two display servers: “Wayland”, the default display server and “Xorg” (also known as X11 or just “X”). Both display servers crucially stand at the connection point between your physical, computational resources and the graphical user interface (GUI) you interact with.
Undoubtedly, Ubuntu 22.04 LTS’s black screen after suspend issue has been a critical problem for some users. If you have an NVIDIA or AMD graphics card, you may find this issue more frequently. This article provides an in-depth analysis of the problem and provides various solutions.
If you’ve been dabbling around with the Linux operating system, especially Ubuntu, you might have noticed numerous loop partitions appearing in your system. Often ranging in small sizes such as a mere few megabytes, you might wonder why these partition systems exist, what purpose they serve, and if they can be deleted to reclaim disk space.
In this article, you will learn how to install the Nvidia driver on Debian 12 “Bookworm” from the standard Debian repository. If, for some reason, the installation of the Nvidia driver from the standard Debian repository fails, or if you wish to have a more up-to-date Nvidia driver, this tutorial will also guide you on how to install the official Nvidia driver directly from the Nvidia.com website.
Despite its small size, the Raspberry Pi is perfectly capable of putting out audio via HDMI, Bluetooth, or analog audio with the 3.5mm onboard headphone jack. If you have just set up your Raspberry Pi and need to perform some testing to get the audio working correctly, or verify that your setup is working, then there are easy ways to test the audio on Raspberry Pi. In this tutorial, you will see how to test audio functionality on a Raspberry Pi.
One of the most common ways for users to access and administer their Raspberry Pi is via a VNC connection. VNC allows users to control their Raspberry Pi remotely, and interact with the desktop environment as if they were sitting directly in front of the Raspberry Pi, with a monitor and other peripherals plugged in. In reality, the Raspberry Pi needs nothing more than an Ethernet or Wi-Fi connection to facilitate VNC connections and full access to the system’s desktop.
All Raspberry Pi models come with either an SD or microSD card slot. Since the Raspberry Pi does not come with any storage built into the device, most users will opt to use the SD slot to run the Raspberry Pi operating system as well as for storing additional files. But, the SD interface can leave a lot to be desired when it comes to speed.
Since a Raspberry Pi is commonly used as a test system rather than part of a production environment, you may not need any kind of advanced security on the device. For example, you may get tired of typing your password every time you want to log in to the Raspberry Pi, and wish to bypass these prompts completely. Doing so would be inherently less secure, but in some situations, flouting the security convention may be irrelevant. It is possible to bypass both the GUI and/or console login prompts on the Raspberry Pi.
Python is a staple found frequently on most Linux systems, including a Raspberry Pi. It comes installed by default with Raspberry Pi OS, as many programs and applications commonly rely on it, since they are programmed in the Python language. The version of Python will determine which features it comes with, as the developers are always adding new features and patches to it.
The CPU frequency, also known as the clock speed, is a measure of how many cycles per second your Raspberry Pi’s CPU can execute. It is measured in gigahertz (or GHz). In essence, the faster your CPU’s clock speed, the faster your Raspberry Pi can process requests. This will translate into a more responsive and snappier experience for the user as they do resource intensive tasks.