The Ubuntu in the wild blog post ropes in the latest highlights about Ubuntu and Canonical around the world on a bi-weekly basis. It is a summary of all the things that made us feel proud to be part of this journey. What do you think of it?
Hirsute Hippo is here!
Ubuntu 21.04 is finally here. These two articles cover what is in store for this release from a desktop and a server perspective, with a Q&A from Tytus Kurek, Product Manager at Canonical.
Blockchain technologies in a cashless world
With the recent pandemic, cash took a hit. But while some countries like Sweden and Norway are already well into the cashless transition, other countries are not likely to give up on cash just yet. This article explores the future of cash, the pros and cons of cashless, and what it takes to get there.
OpenStack Wallaby: features and improvements
The new Wallaby release improves compute, networking and security. Canonical, among others, contributed to several aspects of the release, and this article covers the new exciting features and improvements to expect for this new release of OpenStack.
Secure industrial IoT deployments
Industrial IoT needs to get better at handling rising cybersecurity threats: from 2019-2020, the number of threats capable of causing major disruption to operational technology systems more than doubled, from 26% to 59%. Tom Canning, VP Devices and IoT Global Sales at Canonical, explores what should be the next steps for the industry to put security and safety back at the center of their IoT deployments.
Xilin Kria will support Ubuntu
Xilinx announced their new family of adaptive system-on-modules (SOM), the Xilinx Kria. This portfolio of small compute modules for embedded applications is designed to bring adaptive computing to AI and software developers, with support for Ubuntu.
How to reduce Kubernetes complexity using MicroK8s reduces Kubernetes complexity
Despite its numerous benefits, Kubernetes can be difficult to properly set up, operate and maintain. In this article, Alex Chalkias, Product Manager at Canonical, talks about how MicroK8s, a small, lightweight, and fully conformant Kubernetes distribution, is specifically designed to reduce this complexity.