Machine learning Python hacks, creepy Linux commands, Thelio, Podman, and more

Machine learning Python hacks, creepy Linux commands, Thelio, Podman, and more

Here's what we were reading last week.

Top 10 bowling pins
Image by : 
George Eastman House and Internet Archive Book Images. Modified by CC BY-SA 4.0

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I'm filling in again for this week's top 10 while Rikki Endsley is recovering from LISA18 held last week in Nashville, Tennessee. We're starting to gather articles for our 4th annual Open Source Yearbook, get your proposals in soon. Enjoy this week's top 10.

2018 Open Source Yearbook

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Weekly top 10 (October 29 - November 4)

Here are our most popular articles from the past week:

Hands programming

Master machine learning, AI, and deep learning with Python.
Halloween - backlit bat flying

Welcome to the spookier side of Linux.

Learn to connect data streams from one utility to another using STDIO.
Spooky halloween house with bats

Terrifying ghosts are hanging around every data center, just waiting to haunt the unsuspecting sysadmin.
Woman programming

Let's discuss if there is a need for compressed audio data when CD quality is good enough.
Thelio computer being made at US facility

They want to show people, through a product, how incredible Linux is.
Email arriving at a mailbox

Email is not on its deathbed, but most of it happens on mobile devices now.
lock on world map

Podman uses a traditional fork/exec model (vs. a client/server model) for running containers.
open source button on keyboard

It's essential to value individuals and interactions over processes and tools. Here's why.
Tools illustration

Zero-configuration tool simplifies gathering information, such as how many pods are running in a certain namespace.

About the author

Jason Hibbets
Jason Hibbets - Jason Hibbets is a senior community architect at Red Hat which means he is a mash-up of a community manager and project manager. His current role involves building community interest for #EnableSysadmin--a watering hole for system administrators. He is the author of The foundation for an open source city and has been with Red Hat since 2003. Follow him...