Ubuntu-based KDE Neon is one the Linux distros we’re most excited for this year — and with good reason. The distro combines the stability of Ubuntu’s latest LTS foundations with the latest (and, if you want […]
Snappy, Canonical's new app distribution and package management system, is now available to users running Ubuntu 14.04 LTS.
KeePassXC, a community fork of the KeePassX password manager, is now available to install on Ubuntu as a Snap package.
No new Ubuntu phones are in the pipeline, and existing devices won't get major new updates. Is Ubuntu Phone dead? The answer is a little complicated…
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) […]
Over the next few release cycles Ubuntu developers plan to refine, hone and add to the Unity 8 desktop. So, what's planned for Unity 8 in Ubuntu 17.04?
All weekend I’ve been itching to write about telegram-cli, a command-line interface to the Telegram messaging service. It’s something I’m keen to write about because the Wi-Fi in the coffee shop I regularly visit is a bit… […]
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.
Most of us love using the cloud. It gives us on-the-go-access to our personal files, photos and documents, and helps keep our busy lives in sync. But loving the cloud doesn’t mean you have […]
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.