Firefox 37 has been released by Mozilla, the latest stable release.
As one of the world’s most popular pieces of open source software each new version is welcomed, however small the changes within may be.
If you’re an Ubuntu user on a supported release you will automatically receive this update through Software Updater, Ubuntu’s built-in software updating utility. You do not need to download packages or install a PPA to receive it.What’s New in Firefox 37
The headline feature of this stable release is the introduction of a new Heartbeat User Feedback System.
This info bar pop up will show itself to a random number of Firefox users’ browsers each day and ask them to rate the browser (‘getting the pulse’ of users, hence the heartbeat motif).
After rating the browser ‘an engagement page may open in a background tab’, explains the wiki doc for the features. This is used to “increase engagement with high-rating users by offering a set of links that can help make Firefox even more awesome”, such as buttons for sharing on social networking sites, joining a mailing list, etc.
Those rating the browser lowly will be shown links to help them “improve their experience and find support when needed”.
Since this info bar pop-up is not going to find favor with everyone Firefox is making it optional (albeit as an opt-out). To disable the Firefox Heatbeat user rating system:
Other changes include:
An issues that caused mp4-encoded YouTube & Vimeo videos to appear entirely black on Linux machines has also been fixed. Kitties rejoice!
Developers will find host of incremental improvements, including a new security panel in the Network Panel.
For additional details and a link to downloads head over to the official release notes.
The post Firefox 37 Adds Native HTML5 YouTube Playback, New Feedback System first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
Geary, the popular desktop email client for Linux, has been updated to version 0.10 — and it gains a glut of new features in the process.
Geary 0.100 features some welcome user interface improvements and additional UI options, including:
This update also introduces a brand new full-text search algorithm designed to improve the search experience in Geary, according to Yorba.
This introduction should calm some complaints of the app’s search prowess, which often sees Geary return a slew of search results that are, to quote software outfit themselves, “…seemingly unrelated to the search query.”
‘Yorba recommends that all users of the client upgrade to this release’
“Although not all search problems are fixed in 0.10, Geary should be more conservative about displaying results that match the user’s query,” the team notes.
Last but by no means least on the main feature front is something sure to find favour with power users: support for multiple/alternate e-mail addresses per account.
If your main Gmail account is set-up in Geary to pull in your Yahoo, Outlook and KittyMail messages too then you should now see them all kept neatly together and be given the option of picking which identity you send from when using the composer ‘From’ field. No, it’s not the sexiest feature but it is one that has been requested often.
Rounding out this release of the popular Linux email client is the usual gamut of bug fixes, performance optimisations and miscellaneous improvements.
Yorba recommends that all users of the client upgrade to this release.Install Geary 0.10 in Ubuntu 14.04, 14.10 & 15.04
The latest version of Yorba is available to download as source, ready for compiling from the GNOME Git. But let’s be honest: that’s a bit of a hassle, right?
Ubuntu users wondering how to install Geary 0.10 in 14.04, 14.10 and (for early birds) 15.04 have things easy.
The official Yorba PPA contains the latest versions of Geary as well as those for Shotwell (photo manager) and California (calendar app). Be aware that any existing versions of these apps installed on your computer may/will be upgraded to a more recent version by adding this PPA.
To install Geary in Ubuntu you first need to add the Yorba PPA your Softwares Sources. To do this just open a new Terminal window and carefully enter the following two commands:sudo add-apt-repository ppa:yorba/ppa sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get install geary
After hitting return/enter on the last you’ll be prompted to enter your password. Do this, and then let the installation complete.
Once done, open your desktop environment’s app launcher and seek out the ‘Geary’ icon. Click it, add your account(s) and discover what the email mail man has dropped off through the information superhighway and into the easy to use graphical interface.
Don’t forget: you can always tip us with news, app suggestions, and anything else you’d like to see us cover by using the power of electronic mail. Direct your key punches to joey [at] oho [dot] io.
The post Linux Email App Geary Updated — How To Install It In Ubuntu first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
Ubuntu 15.04 Beta 2 is now available for download and testing
The release is the second and final beta in the Ubuntu 15.04 development cycle and will be followed by a Release Candidate build on April 16, ahead of the final release on April 23.
Beta 2 is of particular interest as it is the first milestone release that the regular Unity-using version of Ubuntu takes part in.What’s New in Ubuntu 15.04 Beta 2
Now, before anyone gets too giddy about seeing what’s new, remember that Ubuntu 15.04 (Vivid Vervet) is a ‘maintenance release’ and will be largely similar to the 14.04 LTS and 14.10 releases made last
Bug fixes, polish and small usability improvements are the Vivid Vervet’s calling card. Even the most significant change to take place in Ubuntu for a few years, the move to SystemD as the distribution’s init system, is largely imperceptible.Unity 7.3
Ubuntu’s default desktop shell Unity receives a fresh round of refinements this release cycle.
Locally Integrated Menus (LIM) are enabled by default in Ubuntu 15.04, embedding app menus inside the window border rather than placing them at the top of the screen — though it’s only with this beta that locally integrated menus show up on unfocused windows.
A small change as it may be it is, as we noted when the ‘Always Show Menus’ option arrived in January, one that addresses the concerns some users had over the disappearing mouseover menus discoverability for newcomers.
If you don’t like locally integrated menus you don’t have to use them. A switch in the System settings > Appearance > Behaviour allows menus to go back to the old behaviour, so anyone who prefer their menus tucked neatly at the top of the desktop can quickly revert to their preferred way of working.
The Dash, HUD and logout/shutdown dialog now show up correctly over fullscreen windows, and minor adjustments to the animations on login and logout should make for a faster startup and shutdown experience.Compiz 0.9.12
The well-worn Compiz window manager gains a much-needed fix from nVidia that solves issues of blank or black windows for users with the Nvidia proprietary driver enabled.
Compiz now supports the MATE desktop fully, complemented by a refresh of the gtk-window-decorator for Gnome2 support.Application Updates
Beta testers will also find updated versions of Ubuntu’s core default app set, including the Firefox web-browser, Thunderbird e-mail client and Rhythmbox music player.Download Ubuntu 15.04 Beta
To download Ubuntu 15.04 Beta 2 (and bearing in mind all the usual caveats that come from running beta-quality software) head over to the official downloads page.
Shipping their own beta wares alongside Ubuntu proper is the family of official flavors, including the newly appointed Ubuntu MATE.
The change logs for a few of these, Lubuntu and Xubuntu in particular, are fairly minimal with only a few package updates, misc improvements and bug fixes between them.
Other members are packing more substantive changes this cycle.
Ubuntu MATE 15.04 Beta 2 balms the teething issues that blighted its inaugural beta, with a few minor changes introduced as a result.
The latest versions of Folder Color and Caja (the MATE file manager) actions are both now installed by default and there’s a new lock keys applet for keyboard aficionados to get acquainted with. The MATE Menu applet is also now available as is improved support for those wanting to use Compiz desktop effects.
On the application side the Cheese webcam app has been replaced with the lighter and less fancy guvcview, but an app still great for snapping a quick desktop selfie and the new drop-down Terminal app Tilda.
Kubuntu 15.04 Beta 2 continues to impress visually with the new Plasma 5.2 desktop enabled by default, while the suite of KDE Applications 14.12.2 offers a solid and reliable set of core apps. LibreOffice 4.4 and Firefox 36 also come preloaded.
Ubuntu GNOME 15.04 Beta 2 ships with last October’s GNOME 3.14 desktop shell and associated apps out of the box. While not as shiny as this weeks GNOME 3.16 release (schedules are to blame) it offers a broader set of improvements over the mix of GNOME 3.10 and 3.12 used for its 14.10 release.
As with other community flavors, Ubuntu GNOME 15.04 also comes with the latest versions of popular apps and features a new default wallpaper.
Remember: beta releases are intended for testing and feedback purposes rather than daily use. They are not production-ready. You may encounter bugs, find missing or broken functionality and experience quirks will using them.
You can keep yourself and the rest of the world up to speed on Ubuntu’s release plans by sharing our handy graphic on Twitter.
— OMG! UBUNTU! (@omgubuntu) February 22, 2015
GNOME 3.16, the latest stable update of the popular open-source desktop environment, has been released.
And what a release it is coming packed with more polish than a shoe shop and filled with shiny features, GNOME 3.16 sees the desktop environment level up once again to take on its critics and meet the evolving needs of Linux desktop users.
GNOME 3.16 features over 33,000 changes both big and small and all contributed by more a thousand willing and able developers, designers and volunteers.
The changes, both large and small, present in GNOME 3.16 add up to make an impressive whole; this is a release that strikes the right balance between being the GNOME we know and love and being the GNOME the world needs in 2015.
We run down our favourite new features in an accompanying article, so be sure to check that out if you haven’t already.What’s New in GNOME 3.16?
When you think of GNOME Shell (the desktop section of GNOME) you tend to think of black. Black menus, translucent-y black dock, black buttons, black login screen pods and so on.
Not any more.
For the first release in a while, GNOME has made major changes to the default look of the shell. The black of earlier releases has been swapped for a tonally softer color palette based around a rich grey (disclaimer: I am colorblind) and a darker blue slider accent.
White icons and text are still overlaid on the new charcoal background to create a more pleasing contrast.
GNOME calls the new look “contemporary” — but most will call it “about time”! Importantly, the new look chimes well with the thoughtful transitions and animations introduced into the activities overlay in the previous stable release.
A less superficial design change in this release is the introduction of overlay scrollbars (these are scrollbars that only show when you scroll or hover your mouse near them). GNOME say the new wheezy grab bars will help to create a “cleaner, less distracting view, which helps [you] to focus on window content.”.Better Notifications
GNOME 3’s notifications system has been overhauled for 3.16.
Firstly, notifications (also called ‘banners’ in GNOME speak) now show at the top of the screen not the bottom, meaning you’re less likely to miss an incoming e-mail or IM alert.
As before, some notifications let you interact and ‘action’ an alert directly from its banner, so you can snooze an alarm, reply to an IM message or undo a deleted file.
The old Message Tray has been dismissed and a new message list introduced as part of the ‘calendar menu’ applet. This list plays keeps a history of recent notification toasts from popular apps and services which can be helpful for seeing notifications you missed whilst off feeding your pet barracuda.
The “calendar” part of the drop down is also improved, now showing event reminders and world clocks. GNOME say they plan to add birthday reminders and weather information here in a future release.GNOME 3.16 Apps
Every major stable update to GNOME comes touting new and improved applications and GNOME 3.16 is no exception.
Files (aka ‘Nautilus’) comes bundled with some small improvements over earlier builds, not least of which is the addition of a dynamic pop-over menu.
Both the grid and list views have been improved with better sizing and spacing of files for easier scanning, while the old ‘delete’ key behaviour sorely missed from earlier builds is restored (yes: no more Ctrl+Del!).
The Image Viewer app has been redesigned and features a new layout that minimises the amount of “window chrome” around the app, giving more room to the actual photo you’re viewing.
Boxes, the virtual machine tool, is another app getting a fresh new look in this release, with improved ‘properties’ dialog and creation assistant. Better display handling and resource usage management also feature.
Maps now features Foursquare check-ins, integrates contacts search and adds new information bubbles.
The new pop-over bubbles show relevant information on a given location, such as Wikipedia links, address details, markers for grabbing travel directions and more.Preview Apps
As we previewed earlier this year, GNOME ships with three new “preview apps” as a taste of whats to come in a future stable release.
These apps are perfectly useable “as is” but may be rougher around the edges or lack in features than regular core apps, so do bear the ‘preview’ label in mind if you plan on using them.
These preview apps this release are:
Speedier versions of core apps Photos and Music features, with the latter now offering ‘smart playlists’ for airing loops of ‘frequently played’ and ‘recently added’ tracks.
The GNOME set-up tool now features a privacy controls section to ensure user desktops are better tuned to users needs.
Lastly, remember USB MultiWriter? This useful tool, which allows a single .iso to be written to multiple USB sticks simultaneously, is now part of GNOME’s developer tools.Wayland Port In ‘Final Stages’
GNOME’s earlier and, in hindsight, wildly optimistic ambition was to shipping GNOME on Wayland by default in 2013, then 2014. Now, in 2015, it is still not quite there, but it is closer to a realist than ever.
3.16 sees additional progress made on the Wayland front, including key support for input configuration and seeing big strides in general input handling.
“The port to Wayland is now approaching its final stages,” say GNOME.Getting GNOME 3.16 on Ubuntu
Ubuntu 15.04 due next month won’t include GNOME 3.16 by default or as an officially supported upgrade. Timing is, as always to blame, with GNOME’s latest release coming past Ubuntu’s feature freeze deadline.
Vivid Vervet users will, however, finally be able to play with GNOME 3.14 and assorted goodies for the first time.
Don’t reach for the Fedora install disc just yet: it’s likely that a series of GNOME 3.16 PPAs will, as in the past, offer an unsupported upgrade to Ubuntu users running 15.04. We’ll be able to tell you more nearer April 23.
If you don’t want to wait and have a spare USB stick to hand you can download a live image (based on Fedora) that comes jam-packed with all GNOME 3.16 has to offer, direct from the GNOME website.
The post GNOME 3.16 Released — This Is What’s New And Improved first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
Intel has announced a new release of their Graphics Installer for Linux utility, which gives users an easy way to upgrade Intel graphics drivers on supported operating systems.
This time around Ubuntu 14.10 (and Fedora 21) are formally supported, with Ubuntu 14.04 LTS (and Fedora 20) entering ‘deprecated’ status.
Deprecated status allows users to use the tool to remove or install an older version of the graphics stack.
Not that Ubuntu 14.04 users will want to.
Those running the most recent Long Term Support release are warned off using the latest version of the tool entirely. Under “known issues” the Intel Open Source Group notes:
“Packages installed by the Graphics Installer for Ubuntu 14.04 “trusty” may no longer function properly …therefore, we discourage use of the Graphics Installer on Ubuntu 14.04.”
Utopic users aren’t left in the blush and can make full use of the tool to upgrade to the Intel 2014Q4 graphics stack.
Released in late December, the 2014Q4 stack brings a number of improvements to the standard Intel Linux 2D and 3D drivers, including:
The tool no longer performs major xserver-xorg upgrades as part of its update process, a change introduced in the previous release.
Installers and further information on the ins’ and outs of this latest release can found at the official Intel Open Source Group project.
The post Latest Intel Linux Graphics Drivers Now Available for Ubuntu 14.10 first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
What do you do when the default Bluetooth confirmation utility is less than ideal for your users? Why you dive in and improve it! This is Linux after all!
Not quite convinced by the standard offerings on offer in their various releases, Linux Mint has created a brand new Bluetooth set-up tool called Blueberry. It will ship in the upcoming Linux Mint Debian Edition 2 release and replace the various utilities used in other Mint flavours in due course.
The utility has been designed to be simple, and to run outside of Linux Mint just as easily (e.g. in Cinnamon on Fedora) It will allow Linux Mint users to set up and manage their Bluetooth mice, keyboard and other extras quickly and easily and offer smarter integration with the underlying system and desktop environment.
What Blueberry is not is a new bluetooth stack. It is a new front-end to ‘gnome-bluetooth’ and will be accessed from the system tray only on devices that support bluetooth or have bluetooth enabled.
For further details read the blog post announcing the new feature.
By having one standard config tool across its distributions Linux Mint is not only able to offer a consistent and better user experience for its fervent fancies but lessen the development burden for itself.
The post Meet Blueberry, Linux Mint’s New Bluetooth Set-Up Tool first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
Canonical has uploaded a short video recapping their booth at this year’s Mobile World Congress 2015.
At just over a minute the short clip covers their pitch promoting Ubuntu for Phones, convergence between tablets and PCs, their ongoing cloud successes and its extension into the Internet of Things technologies.
“As the lights go down on Mobile World Congress 2015, we’ve taken a bit of time to reflect on what has become one of our favourite events in the conference calendar. And what a week it was,” the video caption reads.
“Congress touched nearly every part of the company and so here’s a bit of insight into what we did there.”
You can see the video below.
Ubuntu 15.04 will ship with a brand new default wallpaper based around the Ubuntu Phone “Suru” design concepts.
The refreshed design, which can be seen below, marks the first major change to the default background of Ubuntu since the April 2014 release of 14.04 LTS ‘Trusty Tahr’.
Trusty was first to introduce a backdrop using Canonical’s ‘Suru’ design language for Ubuntu Phone/Unity 8 and the same wallpaper was used in the subsequent release, Ubuntu 14.10.
While not a massive switch in design, still using the “origami style folds over a purple-y orange gradient”, the new drape will help give the upcoming release of 15.04 a refreshed look.
For reference, this is the current background:Alternative Version
Canonical’s Will Cooke, who uploaded the new design to a bug issue on Launchpad, also added an alternative greyscale version. Canny Ubuntu Phone developers may notice a similar riff to the light Scopes background used on the Ubuntu Phone.
Both versions can be downloaded directly from Launchpad using the links below.
Bear in mind that, as we saw with Trusty, there may be a few minor tweaks or alterations made between this first glance and the version that ships “on disc” in Ubuntu 15.04.
Neither wallpaper is yet to be packaged up and uploaded to Vivid itself. So if you’re already running a daily build and don’t see it…that’s why.
Lastly, don’t break in to a sweat if the new design isn’t quite your thing. The default wallpaper can, as always, be easily changed to anything you like, be it a photo of a TARDIS, some cute kittens in a hand crafted basket or a solid block of canary yellow.
Are you a fan of the refreshed look? Let us know in the comments below.
The Ubuntu MATE team, fresh from going official community flavour status, have been busy detailing some of the handy new features shipping in Ubuntu MATE 15.04.
Among them is the addition of Tilda. Tilda is a ‘dropdown’ terminal application that’s similar to popular alternatives like guake but with a smaller memory footprint – something important for a distribution like Ubuntu MATE.
Dropdown terminals aren’t for everyone but have advantages. For one, they don’t require you to open an app, instead letting you hit a hot key (in Ubuntu MATE this will be F12) to open and close it.
Like other related terminal tools Tilda has a wealth of customisation and configuration options. And yes, it supports multiple tabs!
Explaining more about the feature, and demoing it in action on the Ubuntu MATE 15.04 desktop, is project lead Martin Wimpress.How to Install Tilda in Ubuntu
Like the look and feel of Tilda? The good news is that you don’t have to be on Ubuntu MATE 15.04 to use it.
Tilda is available to install on most versions of Ubuntu (and related flavors) straight from the repositories.
To install Tilda using the command line open a new terminal window and run:sudo apt-get install tilda
After installation has completed you can launch it from your desktop’s app menu.
The first time you run Tilda you’ll see a setup guide that will let you choose a keybinding. By default Tilda uses Super + F1.
The post Ubuntu MATE 15.04 Will Ship With Nifty Tilda Terminal App first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
Housed inside a tiny 3.4-inch by 2.3-inch aluminium casing is the Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 processor, a quad-core CPU running at 1.7GHz, 2GB RAM and 4GB eMMC storage.
The base model of the Utilite2 costs $192. An additional model is also available for $229 that bumps the internal storage to 32GB.
All models of the Utilite2 come with HDMI out, Gigabit Ethernet, built-in dual-antenna Wi-Fi and Bluetooth 4.0.
Buyers also have access to audio in/out jack, micro USB/OTG and four USB 2.0 ports for connecting mice, keyboards an other compatible peripherals.
The Utilite2 is capable of powering a display with a max resolution of 1920×1080.Choice of Ubuntu 12.04.3 for ARM
Compulab also saves buyers the hard work of finding a compatible Ubuntu for ARM build by offering its own version based on Ubuntu 12.04.3. An Android 4.3 image preloaded with Google Play is also available.
While not intending to be a mainstream device (CompuLab largely targets industrial use cases) the Utilite2 is sure to find some fans among the Linux on ARM enthusiast crowd.
The smaller, cheaper and more powerful $89 Intel Compute Stick may be better suited to anyone looking for a low-cost, low-power way to run more recent versions of Ubuntu and as much of the Linux software catalog as possible.
If you’re interested in buying head on over to the official product page for more details, including shipping dates and lead times.
The post CompuLab Utilite2 Is a Tiny ARM Desktop PC Running Ubuntu first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
You’ll shortly be able to view your Android notifications on the GNOME desktop thanks to a new application in development.
The new project is called ‘Nuntius’ and lets notifications received on an Android phone appear on the GNOME desktop. It’s with GNOME 3.16 and its (wonderfully) redesigned notification system that the app and its features will be used by more.
The app, which developers are hoping will be ready in time for this month’s release of GNOME 3.16, will work over Bluetooth to ensure that nothing is passed to external servers or stored online. This does mean that your phone will need to be in a certain proximity to your GNOME desktop for the feature to work.
It also isn’t yet possible to reply to a text message or act on a news alert.
The development team do caution that this is an early release and those planning on diving in to use it should expect minimum functionality for now.
The mobile app required to see Android notifications in GNOME’s new notification shade is already available from the Google Play Store and the GNOME application is already available in the Fedora repos.
The developers have open-sourced both the Android app and the GNOME application receiver and hosted them (where else) on GitHub.
A similar tool has been available for KDE desktops – ‘KDE Connect’ – for a year or two, while the ever-gaining Pushbullet offers similar features on Windows, Mac and Linux desktops for iOS and Android platforms using Google Chrome.
The post New App Brings Android Notifications to The GNOME Desktop first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
The BBC was among several well-known press outlets to cover the Ubuntu Phone showing during Mobile World Congress 2015.
The veteran British broadcaster published a two minute video on Canonical’s pitch at MWC on the technology section of its news website.
In the clip auntie’s resident technology reporter Rory Cellan-Jones gives the Meizu MX4 Ubuntu Edition a quick paw before asking Canonical CEO Jane Silber if Ubuntu has a chance of going mainstream in a mobile world dominated by apps, Android and other emerging alternatives.
Silber — who, incidentally is one of the nicest people you could ever meet — walks Cellan-Jones through the key proposition of the Ubuntu Phone concept (i.e., Scopes) and explains the advantages the technology brings.
The BBC wasn’t the only well-known news outlet to stop by the Canonical stand in Barcelona during the three-day long event, nor was MWC the sole concern of some of the articles that went live during it.Le Monde
French newspaper Le Monde published an online review (Fr) of the Bq Ubuntu Phone, currently being sold in flash sales.
‘ the “radical choice of interface” left him cautious to recommend it to anyone other than enthusiasts’
Reviewer Damien Leloup spent some time with the €169 device and found the hardware to be okay for the price, though notes that the gesture-heavy navigation does take a while to get used to — even for a Linux user!
The OS’ frequent updates and customisation options were listed by Leloup as things he ‘likes’ about the phone, while the ‘complexity of the interface’ and the frequent bugs and crashes he experienced during his time with the handset were listed as things he didn’t like.
Ultimately, the “radical choice of interface” left him cautious to recommend it to anyone other than enthusiasts, surmising it is best suited to Le Monde readers who already like Ubuntu, who use few apps and are looking for a low-cost phone. He adds that it’s not for (their) readers on the hunt for an ‘easy to use’ phone, or who rely on popular apps, or want a device that’s powerful enough to play lots of games.Tom’s Hardware
Popular hardware enthusiast site Tom’s Hardware published its own relaxed article on the Bq Ubuntu Phone, too.
The article walks through the key gestures and pre-installed Scopes but focuses on Canonical’s plan to launch an as-yet-unannounced device from an as-yet-unannounced OEM in the US later this year.The Verge & Engadget
Back to Mobile World Congress and The Verge shared their thoughts in a lengthy article calling the Ubuntu mobile project ‘an audacious attempt to take on Android’.
After recapping the key features of the OS (i.e., gestures and scopes) it finishes up by stating that both Bq and Meizu Ubuntu Phones offer a ‘simple, fresh experience that could be more than serviceable for those with reason to believe’.
Finally, Engadget’s Nick Summer also had some MWC booth hands-on time with the Meizu MX4, and wrote up his thoughts in an article titled: ‘Ubuntu’s answer to Android is finally here, but it still needs work’.
Summer describes the OS as ‘refreshing’ thanks, in part, to the fact it’s not Android or iOS, but noted that, to him, the software on show at MWC felt rough around the edges and a little ‘beta’ like.
“The adapted Meizu MX4 and BQ Aquaris E4.5 represent a huge milestone for Ubuntu on mobile. But it’s difficult to imagine Canonical attracting any significant market share in the near future — in fact, the staff I spoke to in Barcelona said they had already accepted this fate. These devices are for the Ubuntu fans, first and foremost. It’s a niche proposition and will remain so until Canonical improves the software and attracts new hardware partners. It’s not the most exciting state of affairs, but at least the company is being realistic.”
The real test for Ubuntu on Phones isn’t what reviewers think but that of real, everyday users. Folks like you. Do you plan on buying an Ubuntu Phone?
Thanks to dstaubsauger for helping with Le Monde translation