I’ve been an elementary OS user on and off for a few years with the bulk of the last year or more dedicated to the OS. In recent months, however, I’ve been itching to take advantage of the later versions of the GNOME stack. With Ubuntu 17.10 returning to GNOME as their default desktop experience I thought now was the time to try Ubuntu proper again.
Note: I am publishing this relatively unedited post in celebration of ThinkPad’s celebration of 25 years. For about 15 years I was an Apple Fanboy. While I originally learned to program on a CoCo II, then a Unisys ICON, and later on Windows, the Mac operating system and hardware is what allowed me to start …
I’ve started a weekly series on YouTube that aims to cover the elementary OS developer documentation in its entirety. Checkout the playlist here.
By the time Google announce Android 7.1, my carrier still hadn’t got around to rolling out Android 7 on my Nexus 6. By the time Google Announced 7.1.1, I was just on 7 (which was a giant, crippling turd on the Nexus 6). By the time Google announced 7.1.2 (which I won’t get), I was getting security patches for 7.0.
Many tutorials illustrate how to install Google Chrome on elementary OS or Ubuntu using the command line to install various applications.