The 12th Gen Intel upgrade kit for the Framework Laptop is now available. I’m not sure if I’m going to upgrade my 11th Gen model, because I don’t know what I would do with the old mainboard. However, the fact they kept their promise of the laptop being an upgradable machine makes me happy and glad I purchased this machine.
Earlier in the year, Framework released documentation and printable cases for their mainboards to convert them in to desktops or repurpose them for other projects. I love that this is a possibility.
Last month, I tried using Linux for my daily driver and the results were mixed. While using Linux for work is as easy as using macOS, I had some minor hardware support issues, game controller issues, and I hesitated moving my personal computing needs to the platform.
After months of debating about pre-ordering the Framework Laptop, I finally placed an order for the base DIY model as my next laptop even though my portable preference has long been Apple laptops running macOS.
Besides worrying about big companies spying on us through our mobile devices and aggregating our online activities, I’m starting to worrying that everyday people are spying on us in the real world, too.
Haiku remains one of the few remaining non-Unix open-source operating systems available today. It has gone beyond just maintaining binary compatibility with old BeOS code to becoming a powerful, workable operating system of its own.
The Apple online store homepage currently functions like someone just exported a Figma prototype and published it. It might look great when framed perfectly, but fails when a desktop window is resized to be larger or smaller than that perfect demo window size.