Sulix

Sulix

Web site: sulix.hu
Origin: Hungary
Category: Education
Desktop environment: GNOME
Architecture: x86_64
Based on: Fedora
Wikipedia:
Media: Install DVD
The last version | Released: 8 | April 8, 2016
Zobacz po polsku Zobacz po polsku: Sulix

Sulix – a Linux distribution based on Fedora, developed for education institutes.

Sulix Professional was developed directly to meet the educational needs of educational institutions, creating a free and easy-to-use computer software package that can help you forget about the challenges of IT systems. Sulix Professional offers the opportunity for these technical tools to really help the teaching work and not set boundaries in education.

It does this outside of school, as students have the opportunity to install packages and its applications on their own home computers, allowing them to carry out their assigned tasks in a graphic environment.

Connected to your school’s wired or wireless network, SuliX Professional can automatically detect and connect to SuliXerver services. It provides comprehensive networking services for students and faculty during classroom education. This includes central access for teachers and students, secure registration of SuliX-based workstations, network file sharing, printing, mailing, calendar management, as well as using digital learning tools, support for classroom teaching and thesis writing, account control, and full control over student workstations and the possibility of online intervention.

Download

Sulix 8 Professional amd64 3.6GB.iso
md5sum: 9d5c9aa909af34220630d9c0619536f0

 

mtXinu

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Web site: (not active)
Origin: USA
Category: Workstation
Desktop environment: X11
Architecture: Mach 386
Based on: BSD
Wikipedia: mtXinu
Media: Install floppy disks
The last version | Released: ? | 1991 ?

mtXinu (reverse of UNIX TM) – a software company created in 1983, which produced the two operating systems. mtXinu was commercially licensed version of the BSD UNIX operating system for the DEC VAX. VAX is a line of computers developed by Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC) in the mid-1970s.

The initial version was based on 4.1cBSD; later versions were based on 4.2 and 4.3BSD. more / BSD was actually mtXinu version 4.3BSD-Tahoe for VAX and HP 9000, which contained the HPBSD a University of Utah.

In 1991 mtXinu changed its name to Xinet.

The compressed zip file contains binary floppy disks of mtXinu Mach386 of: bootstrap, file system, DUI, base system, on line documents, networking and X window system.

Download

mtXinu Mach386 MB920331020 floppy disks 35MB.zip
md5sum: 6b16a43a9efe7406b33d7dfa7131ea1d

 

Karamad

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Web site: karamad.com (not active)
Origin: Iran
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: Blackbox, GNOME, IceWM, KDE, Openbox
Architecture: x86
Based on: openSUSE
Wikipedia:
Media: Install
The last version | Released: 5.1 | January 20, 2009

Karamad – a Linux distribution from Iran that was based on SUSE Linux. The distribution had support for Persian and had several expansions that highlighted Iran’s history and culture. The distribution was designed for Iranian users and those interested in the language, culture and history of ancient Persia. The name “Karamad” means Efficient.

Karamad built at DPI(Data Processing of Iran-ext IBM) with the output of the FOSS Project that found in AICTC of Sharif University of Technology.

The distribution used the Blackbox, Openbox and IceWM window handlers and the GNOME and KDE desktop environment.
The distribution supported 32-bit x86 (i586) platform.

It can show and play most of sound & video files; software in Karamad are: OpenOffice, Firefox, KDE 3.4, Persian Help, English to Persian Dictionary.

Download

No download is available.
md5sum:

 

eComStation

eComStation

Web site: ecomstation.com
Origin: USA
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: GUI
Architecture: x86
Based on: OS/2
Wikipedia: eComStation
Media: Install
The last version | Released: 2.2 beta 2 | December 13, 2013

eComStation (eCS) – an Internet enabled platform for business desktop computing. The focus of eCS is to provide an organization with a set of world class business applications and an application engine which can support multiple API sets. eCS is REXX enabled and comes with support for Java, Windows 3.x (limited 32 bit Windows), OS/2 and DOS applications.

The eComStation was released by Serenity Systems and Mensys BV, but it is currently owned and developed by XEU.com.

Download

No download is available.
md5sum:

 

AnNyung

AnNyung

Web site: annyung.oops.org
Origin: South Korea
Category: Server
Desktop environment: CLI
Architecture: x86
Based on: Fedora
Wikipedia:
Media: Install
The last version | Released: 1.3 R5 | August 20, 2009

AnNyung – a former Linux distribution from South Korea based on Fedora. The distribution was delivered with its own technology for security.

As of version 2.0, AnNyung exists only as an addition to CentOS and Red Hat Enterprise Linux, not as a complete installation.

The project supports 32-bit i686 computer architecture.

The first version 1.0 was launched on April 24, 2003.

Download

AnNyung 1.3 i686 271MB.iso
md5sum: 8b95e4baf2780ac2c9989b5bf88f5a05
AnNyung 1.3-R5 i686 276MB.iso
md5sum: 2a3126eee451e1fac5e5f6b332a38b0d

 

OS/2

OS/2

Web site: www-01.ibm.com/software/os/warp-withdrawal/ (not active)
Origin: USA
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: Workplace Shell (WPS)
Architecture: x86, PowerPC
Based on: Independent
Wikipedia: OS/2
Media: Install
The last version | Released: 4.52 | December 2001

OS/2 – a proprietary operating system, started in 1985 by IBM and Microsoft with a name of “CP/DOS”. Originally, OS/2 was expected to gradually replace DOS and Windows.

In the summer of 1990, Microsoft announced Windows 3.0 and it became a monster hit. The relationship between IBM and Microsoft was already strained, and further development of OS/2 was left entirely to IBM. Microsoft went on to develop NT, enhance Windows, and produce Windows 95.

Eventually, IBM figured out what was wrong and fixed it. OS/2 2.0 and 2.1 used 386 memory management, ran almost all DOS programs, and ran most Windows applications as well. IBM now supports clone computers, and has largely abandoned its PS/2 Microchannel family for the same PCI, ISA, IDE, SVGA architecture everyone else uses.

In the fall of 1994, IBM released Warp (OS/2 3.0) and made its last big marketing push for OS/2. IBM had a product out ten months before Windows 95 would be released. OS/2 was technically a better system than Windows 95 would be, with real program integrity, priorities, and server-quality I/O. None of this was discussed in any of the IBM ads or announcements. Instead, IBM concentrated on a “one button connection to the Internet” through IBM’s expensive public network. It would be six months before IBM released a version of Warp for corporate and campus use (with LAN support) and IBM never succeeded in capturing market share for Warp among home computer users.

Application programs could not interfere with themselves or with each other. The system could natively use larger amounts of memory. Yet the system maintained the command language and file structure of DOS.

Each OS/2 program runs in its own address space. It is common to talk about the old 16-bit programs and the newer 32-bit programs, but OS/2 does not separate the two or treat them differently. More accurately, OS/2 assumes that each of its applications may have a mixture of 16-bit and 32-bit pieces. OS/2 is itself a hybrid system with mixtures of both types of code.

OS/2 recognizes when a program has been constructed using the old 16-bit tools (producing variable sized segments) or with the new 32-bit tools (providing 4K pages). The different EXE file structure changes the way that the program is loaded into memory. Once they start running, however, all modules get the same services and all are assumed to have both 16 and 32-bit components.

Native OS/2 programs open files, request storage, or load programs by calling standard system routines. These routines are packaged in the same sort of Dynamic Link Libraries (DLLs) that are used in Windows. There are 16-bit and 32-bit libraries with versions of all the standard system services, and a program can choose which to call.

The Workplace Shell (WPS) was introduced in OS/2 2.0. WPS is an object-oriented shell allowing the user to perform traditional computing tasks such as accessing files, printers, launching legacy programs, and advanced object oriented tasks using built-in and third-party application objects that extended the shell in an integrated fashion not available on any other mainstream operating system.

The last version of OS/2 4.52 was released in 2001.

The project was re-branded to ArcaOS and is under development by Arca Noae.

Download

OS/2 3.0 Warp i386 383MB.iso
md5sum: 290f78744f5343e3bf05a331a8e0e45f
OS/2 4 Warp trial 333MB.iso
md5sum: debd1d8e3ab5e9a940e4458b9a5d6955
OS/2 4 Warp interactive demo for Win31/Win95 84MB.iso
md5sum: 95cbf702a31541e7ad20bc5e2d32bcb4

 

OS|periment

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Web site: theosperiment.wordpress.com
Origin: France
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: CLI
Architecture: x86
Based on: Independent
Wikipedia:
Media: Install
The last version | Released: ? | 2013

OS|periment – a project which focuses on creating a desktop operating system that caters to modern computer hardware and usage patterns.

In the main codebase, it uses UNIX-style shell scripts, Assembly, C++, and C.

The project founder is Hadrien G.

 

Feliz

Feliz

Web site: sourceforge.net/projects/feliz/
Origin: UK
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: text
Architecture: x86_64
Based on: Arch Linux
Wikipedia:
Media: Install CD
The last version | Released: 2018.04.18 | April 18, 2018
Zobacz po polsku Zobacz po polsku: Feliz

Feliz – a bootable live CD which offers the quickest and easiest way to install Arch Linux and a selection of software from the Arch repos.

Feliz purpose is to speed up installation of Arch Linux, plus a desktop environment and a ‘shopping list’ of extras like web browsers, office software and programming tools. An initialising phase gathers essential data of location, username, and passwords, and works with the user to set up their partitioning and desktop environment requirements. The script then runs without further intervention to the end.

It starts a live session of Arch Linux, and runs the script. All you have to do is follow the prompts. Installation follows closely the Arch Wiki beginners’ guide, and hopefully you will understand something of the process by the time it has finished; you may even like to try a manual installation with the help of the Wiki.

The live system works in text mode.

Feliz is a successor of Achoo! project, both founded and developed by Elizabeth Mills.

Download

Feliz 2018.04.18 amd64 590MB.iso
md5sum: 614fd2ea15ed93cbae3de599443649a7

 

Caldera

Caldera OpenLinux

Web site: (not active)
Origin: USA
Category: Workstation, Server
Desktop environment: GNOME, KDE
Architecture: x86
Based on: LST Power Linux
Wikipedia: Caldera OpenLinux
Media: Install
The last version | Released: 3.1.1 | June 1, 2002

Caldera OpenLinux – a based on LST Power Linux, a Slackware-derived distribution that had been maintained by Linux Support Team since 1993 and the first to come with a Linux 2.0 kernel. It was developed by Caldera Systems (now SCO Group) since 1998.

Caldera Systems created a full featured GUI system administration tool called Caldera Open Administration System (COAS). The tool was a unified, easy to use administration tool with a modular design. With its scalability and broad scope abilities.

Source: wikipedia.org; License: Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License;

Download

Caldera OpenLinux 3.1 Workstation i386 661MB.iso
md5sum: 9435023bc5fae5086dbb6505fabcd1dd
Caldera OpenLinux 3.1 Server i386 637MB.iso
md5sum: 25fee2586812ccf5bc5dd02cfef8012b

 

Ostin Project

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Web site: ostin.googlecode.com (not active)
Origin: Belarus
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: ?
Architecture: x86
Based on: KolibriOS
Wikipedia:
Media: Install
The last version | Released: ? | 2013

Ostin Project – an operating system based on (and is developed in loose coordination with) KolibriOS.

It offers strict code formatting and commenting guidelines as well as proper documentation. While Kolibri is mostly developed by Russian/ex-USSR community, Ostin tries to be as much international as possible.

Ostin is also strictly assembly-only, just-for-fun operating system.

The project founder is Mike Gelfand.