As long as there are hardware, demand, and developers, there will be a custom build.
Here's a list of the ones I've seen in:
*Android is not a complete Linux-based system, but it does use a modified Linux kernel as part of the operating system.
I've also heard that some custom firmwares for routers are also Linux-based.
List three examples of different hardware platforms onto which Linux has been ported?Read more: List_three_examples_of_different_hardware_platforms_onto_which_Linux_has_been_ported
hardware compatibility list (HCL) is a list of computer hardware that may or may not run in Linux.
Linux can run with virtually any hardware configuration, but it is best to check the system requirements for your Linux distro.
No, Linux is simply the operating system running on the hardware, much in the same way that you could run Windows or another OS on the same hardware.
The Mono project is designed to allow .Net applications to run on various platforms, including (and especially) Linux. See related link.
Absolutely. I do it all the time. I'd check hardware compatibility if you're asking about specific hardware, but Linux runs on netbooks no problem
SUSE Enterprise is made to run on servers(which use different platforms to organize the web page) while SUSE Linux professional is desktop Linux with special mods and cool platforms for high tech work in offices and studios.
Yes - it is usually implemented as a hardware device. There are router emulators, though, that run as a software, for example on Linux.
No the are on different platforms. They have different hardware. X360 has fixed hardware specs. PC does not
In most cases you probably won't have a choice. If you need to run a specific commercial application, it may available for Linux but not a Unix system, or vice versa. The hardware platform also dictates whether or not you may be able to use them. HP-UX (a Unix system) for instance, only runs on certain HP machines. Similarly, some hardware platforms may not be supported by any current Linux distributions, meaning you may not be able to use Linux on that system.
Every platform (Windows, Linux, Mac, etc) requires its own driver programs for each hardware device. Drivers are written by the hardware manufacturer for each supported platform.
Designed by Linux, it was originated to run graphic applications on older computer hardware. It was designed by John Andrews.
The only differences hardware-wise between Windows and Linux are CPU architechtures. Windows use x86 CPU architechture and Linux can run on any architechture it is compiled for (from source code). Usually, you will find Linux precompiled for mainstream CPU architechtures (ie. - x86, Sparc, ARM, etc..)
No... .Net will definitely run on Windows and Windows Mobile platforms, most parts and features can be made to work on Mac OSX and Linux. You can only run .Net applications on platforms that have a version of the .Net Framework installed. * Microsoft has only provided application support for Windows and Windows Mobile platforms. * Silverlight applications (inside of a browser) may be run on Windows, Mac OSX, and Linux. * ** NOTE: The silverlight package will need to be downloaded. * Mono is an OpenSource implementation of the .Net framework for Linux (subset of Microsoft .Net framework) * The latest version of Wine claims to allow .Net 3.5 installation.
1. All of these systems work in protected mode. This means that user does not have full access to hardware. 2. They can run on Intel-compatible platforms. 3. TCP/IP support, common protocols. 4. Graphical User Interface (on Linux this is optional). 5. On each platform there are some games.
Linux is a Software which interacts with hardware using device drivers and controls the hardware using kernel routines.
There is no Linux anaconda, but there's a programming language named after a kind of reptile that works in many platforms, including Linux - Python.
Sure, if the compiler is written for Windows32 or Windows64. You cannot run compilers written for other platforms (MsDos, Windows16, linux, etc).
PC, Mac, and Linux
Windows Server 2003 is available in x86, x86-64, and Itanium editions.
Yes, cloud computing exists for Linux users. You can use almost any of the platforms with Linux.
That means that the software can run on different platforms - for example, on Windows, Linux, and Macintosh machines, perhaps even on Android or iOS devices.
One cannot be considered "better" than the other, because they aren't directly comparable. Linux is an operating system kernel. A "PC" is a hardware platform. Linux can run on PCs, as well as other types of computers.
Linux is actually installed on a lot of different platforms. Desktops, servers, routers, video game consoles, cell phones, tablets, DVRs, toasters, robots, PDAs, PMPs. Name it, there's likely a Linux port for it.
The use of a Linux Virtual Machine is to run a copy of Linux on your current operation system. This will allow you to run various applications that only run on Linux.