CentOS 8 is finally here, and with it comes a surprising new release from Red Hat.
Plus .NET Core 3 is out, a new libc for embedded systems, and Google’s big win in the EU.
- CentOS 8.1905 Release Notes — Hello and welcome to the first CentOS-8 release. The CentOS Linux distribution is a stable, predictable, manageable and reproducible platform derived from the sources of Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL).
- Transforming the development experience within CentOS — CentOS Stream is a developer-forward distribution that aims to help community members, Red Hat partners and others take full advantage of open source innovation within a more stable and predictable Linux ecosystem. It is a parallel distribution to existing CentOS Linux, which this morning saw the release of CentOS Linux 8.
- CentOS Stream Release Notes — CentOS Stream will be a rolling-release Linux distro that exists as a midstream between the upstream development in Fedora Linux and the downstream development for Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL). It is a cleared-path to contributing into future minor releases of RHEL while interacting with Red Hat and other open source developers. This pairs nicely with the existing contribution path in Fedora for future major releases of RHEL.`
- Announcing .NET Core 3.0 — We’re excited to announce the release of .NET Core 3.0. It includes many improvements, including adding Windows Forms and WPF, adding new JSON APIs, support for ARM64 and improving performance across the board.
- Introducing .NET 5 (May 2019) — There will be just one .NET going forward, and you will be able to use it to target Windows, Linux, macOS, iOS, Android, tvOS, watchOS and WebAssembly and more.
- Picolibc Version 1.0 Released - Keith Packard's Blog — Now that I'm doing RISC-V stuff full-time, and am currently working to improve the development environment on deeply embedded devices, I decided to take another look at libc and see if a bit more work on newlib-nano would make it a good choice for wider usage.
- Google wins landmark right to be forgotten case - BBC News — The EU's top court has ruled that Google does not have to apply the right to be forgotten globally.