Tag Archives: Linux Mint

Xiaomi Mi5 to be unveiled at CES next month?

Xiaomi Mi5 to be unveiled at CES next month?In the middle of this past summer, Xiaomi has announced the Mi4 smartphone, which at the time seemed to be a rather modest upgrade over the Mi3. But now fresh reports are coming in, saying that we could witness the launch of Xiaomi Mi5 as early as next month, at the crowded Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. Xiaomi has quickly gained popularity in Asian markets, and now it seems that they are ready to take the USA by assault.Is this the Xiaomi Mi5 that is rumored to be getting unveiled next month in Las Vegas - Xiaomi Mi5 to be unveiled at CES next month?According to analyst Sun Changxu, Xiaomi’s upcoming flagship device could feature super specs, such as a 5.7-inch 2K display, a 64-bit Qualcomm Snapdragon 810 SoC with the Adreno 430 GPU, and a 20.7MP camera. If you’ve been following the news, then you know the Meizu MX4 has the same camera. There’s been talk of fingerprint scanner for the Mi5, which is definitely not impossible, considering how popular this feature has become.
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Linux Mint 17 “Qiana” V2, Get Second Release with Major Fixes

Clement Lefebvre, the leader of the Linux Mint project, has announced that ISO images for the Cinnamon and MATE editions of Linux Mint 17 “Qiana” have been updated and marked as “v2”.

Linux Mint 17 Cinnamon

Linux Mint 17 “Qiana” was released only a month ago, but in all that time some important issues have been fixed by the developers. In order to make the life of the users a little bit easier, the Linux mint devs have decided to regenerate the ISO images with the new fixes.
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Linux Mint

Linux Mint, a dLinux Mintistribution based on Ubuntu, was first launched in 2006 by Clement Lefebvre, a French-born IT specialist living in Ireland. Originally maintaining a Linux web site dedicated to providing help, tips and documentation to new Linux users, the author saw the potential of developing a Linux distribution that would address the many usability drawbacks associated with the generally more technical, mainstream products. After soliciting feedback from the visitors on his web site, he proceeded with building what many refer to today as an “improved Ubuntu” or “Ubuntu done right”. Continue reading Linux Mint