Snappy, the cross-distro app packaging format, has gained an experimental feature that lets users to install multiple versions of the same app.
Sick of slow Snap app startup times? Ubuntu devs have some news: they've solved an issue that affected loading times for newly installed Snap apps.
Which apps would you like to see available as Snaps? That's what the Snapcraft community who work on the distro-agnostic packaging technology want to know.
Snappy, Canonical's new app distribution and package management system, is now available to users running Ubuntu 14.04 LTS.
A number of nifty Linux apps we’ve written about previously have shared some updates over the past few days. Rather than write about each of them individually we thought we’d round-up them up into one […]
Snapd is the “behind the scenes” machinery that lets you install, update and run Snap apps on Ubuntu. Snapd 2.18 was recently released. It introduces a couple of new Snap commands, and improves on a few old ones. […]
In the mood to read a quick round-up of a some popular desktop Linux apps that are now available to install as Snappy apps? Me too, so I wrote one. For the purposes of this post (read: cos i’m lazy) […]
Ubuntu Software is now able to show app screenshots for desktop Snap apps, just like it can for apps in the standard Ubuntu archive and in PPAs.
A shiny new version of snapd, the service that powers Canonical's 'Snap' packaging format, is now available.
It's no longer possible to see a list of Snap apps at the command line by running the 'snap find' command. This is why.
Snappy developers have today announced a shiny-new version of Snapd.