Well, it was not a fluke. There is some interest in Linux and Free and Open Source Software in Cochise County.
Welcome to the Ubuntu-Arizona LoCo Team Website. We are an "Approved" Ubuntu Local Communty Team, and a volunteer organization within the State of Arizona that is committed to Ubuntu advocacy and education. Our goal is to increase the public awareness and use of Ubuntu and Open Source Software in our state. Working with the state Linux User Groups to pool our resource and expand our out reach is essential to meeting our goals. We follow the Ubuntu Code of Conduct. **Membership: Join our Team!**
After 13 months of hosting a Ubuntu Hour in Sierra Vista and discovering the previous existence of a now defunct Linux User Group, I joined with two other Linux users and members of AZLOCO to attempt to bring the Cochise Linux User Group (CLUG) back to life.
I found this page showing where to get free online linux training. I hope this helps for people trying to learn linux.
There are 12 different places to choose from.
These are list of gaming websites that I compiled. They are of no particular order this is just a list for people to use for their gaming needs. I know there are more websites but this is the list that I wanted people to get started with.
According to wikipedia;
Valve co-founder Gabe Newell has stated that "Linux and open source are the future of gaming".
Humble Bumble sales for Linux account for 18%.
As of March 2014, Steam reports that less than 1.2% of users are using some form of Linux as their platforms primary operating system.
If you are living in Arizona and you have a PI outside, you might want to keep an eye on its temperature. It might get a bit hot, and you might need to know how far you can push the PI before it starts acting funny...
So here is a recipe for doing this.
A couple of weeks ago I attended a workshop on Arduino at Local Motors (LM). There were about 20 people, some with experience; others with none. Some brought their own Arduino kits and LM provided kits for us who did not have. First, there was a presentation on Arduino so that we could understand the basics. Then we started the workshop; our first exercise was to blink a LED. In Arduino terms, you enable one pin as output, then you loop to set the value to 0 and 1. Here's the code:
// Pin 13 has a LED connected on most Arduino boards.
int led = 13;