Linked by Thom Holwerda on Tue 6th Sep 2011 21:32 UTC, submitted by rhyder
Linux "andLinux is a Linux distro with a difference. It's based on a port of the the Linux kernel to Windows coupled with an X server and other software. In short, it allows you to run Linux software seamlessly on the Windows desktop without recompiling it or using a virtual machine."
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Not seeing the point
by Delgarde on Tue 6th Sep 2011 22:39 UTC
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Nice trick, but does it have real-world use? I can't think of any piece of Linux software that I'd like to run on Windows, and doesn't already have a native Windows port. The article uses Firefox as an example, while their website uses the KOffice suite and a few other KDE apps - all of which already run natively on Windows.

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