Not to be redundant, but if you live in the United States and it’s still Tuesday, November 4, 2014, you should finish voting before coming back here to read. Polls close, but this collection of words will be here for eternity. Folks younger than 18: you’re excused, but the rest of you…
Now, no matter where you live, or how old you are, you’re reading this on a computer of some sort. If that computer is an Intel-based desktop or laptop, it’s your lucky day: you can upgrade your system to openSUSE 13.2!
While I’ve played with the beta for a couple of weeks, the update server downloaded and installed some 3100+ upgraded software packages to my computer last night (hours ahead of the official release). I’ll be stress-testing the system watching election returns (video, radio, live-blogs, whatever else I can use to feed the news junkie).
First, choose a desktop
Among the favorite things Linux brings you generally is an abundance of choices, and it begins with your desktop environment. This distribution offers seven different ways to organize your daily work. As a KDE guy from day one, I’m really looking forward to trying some of the newer options.
Mate is one of the alternatives to GNOME 3.x, and one of our Greek openSUSE Ambassadors explains how to install it on your new openSUSE system (he starts from the beginning too).
You want a download link? Happy to oblige: Download openSUSE 13.2.
Polls are closing in the east soon as I type this, so I’ve got to start feeding the beast. More on openSUSE 13.2 as the month goes on.