In a surprise reversal, the graphics chip designer has released experimental software to help open-source programmers use its new Tegra K1 mobile processor.
In the wake of anti-Nvidia histrionics by the father of Linux last week, the graphics chip supplier offered a rebuttal.
Linus Torvalds gets graphic about his feelings toward Nvidia. Uses a few choice words to vent his anger about Nvidia's lack of Linux support.
Linux creator recognized for his creation and ongoing work on the open-source operating system.
Linux kernel's founder made the startling comment at LinuxCon Monday. But is this a sign of failure or success?
The Linux leader acknowledges that "taking code from other (open-source) projects is hard...If you take Solaris code, you have to fix it for all the differences." More work than it's worth?
Bigger is not better for developers who are new to the Linux kernel, the project lead says, offering this advice: Avoid frustration by starting small.
And could Microsoft entice Linus Torvalds to work there? Your guess is probably correct.
Innovation isn't all that it's cracked up to be.
This article incorrectly characterized Linus Torvalds' last response to the OpenBSD community.