Welcome to Episode 82 of Destination Linux

On this episode of Destination Linux, as we are down 1 host, we’ve made quite a few changes to the show. We are still in the process of making these changes so please bear with us still but I think there is a lot of potential for the future. This week, we discussed the latest news such as Ubuntu 18.04’s First Point Release, The Return Of Korora, Firefox Delivering Out-Of-Process Extensions To Linux, Windows may soon be gone with Desktop as a Service Replacing it, and we’ll talk about some Linux Gaming topics like the cool Battle Royale game, Crazy Justice coming to Linux. We are also adding a brand new segment for Tips & Tricks as well as Software Spotlights. All that and much more!

Quick Links:
Ryan, aka DasGeek = https://dasgeekcommunity.com
Michael, with TuxDigital = http://tuxdigital.com
Zeb, aka Zebedeeboss = https://youtube.com/zebedeeboss

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Topics covered in this episode:
Ubuntu First Point Release Is Out 18.04.1 LTS

Engineering Plasma: Extensions and stability — Present and future

Linux Kernel 4.18 Slated for Release on August 12th as Linus Torvalds Outs Last RC

The Return Of Korora 28

Firefox Delivering Out-Of-Process Extensions To Linux

Google Chrome Picture In Picture Mode

Canonical Announced That Opera and Chromium Are Now Available As A Snap

With DaaS Windows Coming, Say Goodbye To Your PC As You Know It

GPD Pocket 2 Crowdfunding is Live

Valve Will Release Artifact for Linux On Nov 28th

Crazy Justice Steam Page Is Up

Tip: Easy Window Resizing (in most desktop environments)
Press & Hold the “Alt” key, then Right-Click near the edge of a window, drag the mouse until you reach the desired size.

Software Spotlight: Guvcview

DL Community Email:


I just wanted to throw you a quick note about some really good news and great
uses on Linux. I am a Drafter / Designer by trade and have only been using
proprietary software on Windows to do 3D mechanical design work. I have
recently been using FreeCAD, which is a 3D Parametric solid modeler not too
different than the high cost, commercial offerings. It is feature rich and has
many modules for different engineering functions. This has been an exciting
discovery and journey for me. I have only begun scratching the surface of it
and the more I use it the more I like it. Some other noteworthy built in
modules include BIM (Building Information Modeler) for doing architectural
work and FEM (Finite Element Method) for doing some serious part or system
analysis. From a professional and personal standpoint, this is super exciting
to know that I am now free of the confinements of super expensive proprietary
software for hobby projects. These are cross platform tools not exclusive to
Linux but the point is, it is ON Linux and it works super well.

These are some exciting times!