Distro Dilemma of a Linux Nerd

Gnome 2 on Fedora 7, one of the earliest distro I saw I first saw a linux distro when I was 12. It was a Red Hat that my cousin had brought to install on my desktop (because he was too scared to do it in his own computer). He installed it using five CDs while I watched Anaconda do it's job. When the computer finally booted, we came to know that the whole of my 40GB hard disk had been wiped. From what I remember I guess the desktop was KDE. I was so impressed with it all, the customization (you could choose the login and the boot screen in the settings!), the user interface in general and everything was so new and different and awesome for me as I had only experienced XP and 98 at that point. But I could not hold on to it due to various reasons (1. I could not get the dial-up to work, 2. My media did not work). Fast forward a couple of years and the same cousin shows me Fedora 7. I went on full linux hunt then: I collected magazines that included CDs and DVDs with various


squRemote is a small utility that lets you control the media playing on your computer from you phone. It currently supports Android phone, and Linux and Windows PCs. Scroll down if you are only here for the download, but I recommend reading the Setting Up section to avoid confusions later.

Real Easy Way To Transfer Files From Linux

Windows has Homegroups that make transferring files on a network real easy. This had me wondering: what do we Linux users have when we need to send a huge file to another computer really quick? I had run into this problem once before, when a quick Google search did not yield anything quick and easy. I had accepted that Linux is too geeky to have such easy solution. A solution without a couple of pages of code is too boring, right? Recently, I was Googling for a way to make my Android talk to my Linux system for a project, when I stumbled upon the perfect solution to my old problem.