Linked by Thom Holwerda on Sat 17th Jan 2015 21:07 UTC
Fedora Core

Like most Linux distros, Fedora is a massive, sprawling project. Frankly, it's sprawl-y to the point that it has felt unfocused and a bit lost at times. Just what is Fedora? The distro has served as a kind of showcase for GNOME 3 ever since GNOME 3 hit the beta stage. So Fedora in theory is meant to target everyday users, but at the same time the project pours tremendous energy into building developer tools like DevAssistant. Does that make Fedora a developer distro? A newbie-friendly GNOME showcase? A server distro? An obscure robotics distro?

Today, the answer to all the above questions is "yes." And the way to make sense of it all is what Fedora calls Fedora.Next.

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RE: Comment by BeamishBoy
by Finalzone on Sun 18th Jan 2015 02:26 UTC in reply to "Comment by BeamishBoy"
Member since:

I stopped using Fedora as my home Linux distro a couple of years ago because of the way each yum would download hundreds of MB each day in updates.

Take a look at fedora-updates.repo file located on /etc/yum.repos.d/ directory and set metadata_expire to your preferred time say a week. Default is set to 6 hours on my system.

Edited 2015-01-18 02:27 UTC

Reply Parent Score: 5

RE[2]: Comment by BeamishBoy
by BeamishBoy on Mon 19th Jan 2015 02:51 in reply to "RE: Comment by BeamishBoy"
BeamishBoy Member since:

Thanks, that's solved the problem!

Reply Parent Score: 2