When is Ubuntu 13.10 ‘up and running’?
With Ubuntu 13, Ubuntu 13 Pro and Ubuntu 14.04 LTS already in use, the time has come to start the countdown to the launch of Ubuntu 13 in 2018.
There’s no reason to wait for Ubuntu 13’s launch in 2019, as that’s just not on the agenda at the moment.
The announcement that Ubuntu 13 would arrive in 2018 has already been made by Canonical, so the countdown is on.
Ubuntu 13 is now available for download for free.
In order to receive updates from Ubuntu and the Ubuntu Team, you will need to download the Ubuntu 13 Beta package.
Ubisoft is also hosting a live Q&A session on October 11, 2018 at 19:00 UTC to discuss the release of Ubuntu in 2018 and beyond.
UbilitiesUbuntu 14.10 will come with the same range of improvements as Ubuntu 13 including support for the Oculus Rift and Touch controllers.
Ubocloud has also improved its audio experience and added support for OpenAL, which is a free audio codec developed by the Open Audio Foundation.
There are also new enhancements to the Unity UI and Ubuntu Desktop.
Ubrello has added a new set of options for managing Ubuntu Software Sources (sources) to enable users to switch between Ubuntu and other operating systems.
These are known as ‘apt-get’, ‘aptitude’, ‘automate’ and ‘apt’ in the Ubuntu Software Centre.
Ubricor is now able to offer cloud-based backups of all the Ubuntu software.
This allows users to keep a complete, working copy of their Ubuntu install on their local hard drive.
Ubicor has also made it easier to create and manage private repositories of software by introducing a new ‘sources’ group in the Software Centre, which contains the source packages and related files.
Ubimedia is now enabling users to install the new GNOME 3.15 desktop environment in Ubuntu 13 by default.
The desktop environment will become available on January 11, 2019.
Ubixtrik is now offering a new toolkit, which can be used to create new desktop environments.
Ubiquity is now providing a new Ubuntu 14 Beta distribution with new features, such as support for OpenGL ES 3.0 and DirectX 12.
The company also has the ability to provide a new, customised Ubuntu 14 distribution with a wider range of hardware.
Ubreix is now a fully integrated system, allowing users to use the new desktop environment with the existing Ubuntu desktop environment.
Ubriety is now integrated with the Ubuntu Desktop, allowing a user to login directly from the Ubuntu desktop.
The company has also added a tool for adding and editing package lists, a feature that was missing in previous versions of Ubuntu.
Ubiusnow offers a new way to view the contents of a repository on GitHub.
This is a new option in the repository editor, which will open the package list and search for the package that matches the search criteria.
This can be useful if you have a repository that you want to merge or change into your own.
Ubimix is the only Ubuntu 14 beta distribution that includes the new Ubuntu Software Update repository.
This provides a new repository and search functionality that can be integrated with other repositories.
Ubikon is also introducing a ‘faster’ way to manage Ubuntu software packages.
This new method allows the installer to download new versions of packages and update them without waiting for the new package to be available for the next release.
Ubitree now provides a way to add an additional ‘backup’ folder to the ‘Ubuntu’ folder.
This option can be accessed by navigating to the Ubuntu archive and clicking on ‘Add a Backup’.
Ubuntu’s developer team has also released the ‘ubuntu-installer’ package, which enables users to create, update, remove and share their Ubuntu packages.
Ubio has also created a new package manager for developers, allowing them to build their own packages using a new syntax.
It also includes the ability for developers to add support for additional software from Ubuntu.