A few years ago, I went to a tech conference where I was asked to share a bit of history with the audience.
The topic of Linux was on the agenda and I explained that I was currently running the Ubuntu 12.04 LTS operating system.
I wasn’t the only one that was excited about this new OS and I even got a few questions about it.
The one thing that was clear from the conversation was that people loved it, and so did I. I have no doubt that when I told my family that I had moved on to Linux, they were very happy and I am sure they were also excited about the idea of switching to another OS.
I have to say that I have been using Ubuntu for a couple of years now, and I find it extremely helpful and intuitive for a lot of the things I do.
But it’s also easy to forget how easy it is to get confused and confused about things.
The most common misconception about Linux is that you have to use a virtual machine, or a virtual network.
It’s not at all true.
It is quite possible to use virtual machines and to run a VM on a network, but it’s more likely that you will run it on a physical machine or on a USB stick.
There are plenty of Linux distributions that have the capability to run on physical machines and virtual machines, but if you are looking for a simple, flexible, and reliable operating system to run in your home or office, you should look elsewhere.
I want to start off by saying that if you don’t want to go through the hassle of switching from one operating system (Ubuntu, Fedora, CentOS) to another, there are a number of different operating systems out there that are very good choices.
But the fact of the matter is that when it comes to deciding which operating system is right for you, there’s no one-size-fits-all.
We’ll go over a few of these options in our next article.