Linux News Today: 4MLinux 15.0 GNU/Linux Distribution Is Now in Beta, Based on Linux Kernel 4.1 LTS
We reported a week ago that the developer of the 4MLinux project informed us about the Beta release of the 4MLinux Core 15.0 distribution. Today, November 15, Zbigniew Konojacki has announced the immediate availability of 4MLinux 15.0 Beta.
According to Mr. Konojacki, 4MLinux 15.0 Beta is powered by the long-term supported Linux 4.1.10 kernel and includes a wide range of up-to-date applications, among which we can mention the LibreOffice 188.8.131.52 office suite, the Mozilla Firefox 42.0 and Google Chrome 46.0.2490.80 web browsers, as well as Skype 184.108.40.206 VoIP client.
Moreover, the Mozilla Thunderbird 38.3.0 email and news client, Dropbox 3.10.11 file sharing client, Audacious 3.6.2 and aTunes 3.1.2 audio players, VLC Media Player 2.2.1 and MPlayer SVN-r37544 video players, X.Org Server 1.17.2 display server, Mesa 3D Graphics Library 11.0.2, Perl 5.22.0, and Python 2.7.10 are also included.
“4MLinux 15.0 is ready for testing. Create your documents with LibreOffice 220.127.116.11 and share them using DropBox 3.10.11, surf the Internet with Firefox 42.0 and Chrome 46.0.2490.80, stay in touch with your friends via Skype 18.104.22.168 and Thunderbird 38.3.0, enjoy your music collection with Audacious 3.6.2 and aTunes 3.1.2,” says the developer.
4MLinux LAMP Server has been updated
In addition to all the great new software listed above, the Beta release of the upcoming 4MLinux 15.0 GNU/Linux distribution also updates the in-house built 4MLinux LAMP (Linux, Apache, MySQL, PHP) Server, which now includes Linux kernel 4.1.10 LTS, Apache 2.4.17 web server, MariaDB 10.1.8 database server, and PHP 5.6.14.
If you’re interested in testing the 4MLinux 15.0 Beta operating system, you are invited to download the Live ISO image, which was designed from the ground up to support only 32-bit software packages, right now from Softpedia. However, please try to keep in mind that this is a pre-release version, not suitable for deployment in production environments where stability is of the essence.