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okir

Contact okir
Member since 3/6/2012

Bio

About okir

Olaf has been active in the Linux community for twenty years, involving himself in a wide variety of topics. He wrote one of the first books on Linux, helped establish the first Linux security forum, did some kernel development (networking, NFS, Infinband) plus a number of other things. In his current role as director of the SUSE Linux Enterprise department in SUSE Engineering, he devotes most of his time to help shape the future of our Enterprise Linux products.

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Author Archives

Geeko Loves Cephalopod

okir

October 2, 2012 2:40 pm

Reads:818

Comments:0

At SUSE, we have been looking at the next level of storage solutions that provide a suitable foundation for the Cloud and for Big Data. While centralized storage will continue to play a major role in these areas, we are seeing an emerging need for massively scalable, distributed, replicated and yet inexpensive storage. For Cloud …

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Our Planned Approach to Secure Boot

okir

August 8, 2012 10:13 am

Reads:2976

Comments:9

In this follow-on blog to UEFI Secure Boot, I will describe our plans towards UEFI Secure Boot. Note that when we say “SUSE”, we really mean two very distinct distributions -  SUSE Linux Enterprise on one hand, and openSUSE on the other hand. The latter, being a  community project, is rather independent in their decisions …

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UEFI Secure Boot

okir

August 7, 2012 4:51 pm

Reads:4974

Comments:6

In case you don’t know what this blog is talking about: UEFI is the “Unified Extensible Firmware Interface”, and “Secure Boot” is one of its more recent features that is generating a bit of a stir in the Open Source world. At SUSE, we have been looking at UEFI Secure Boot long and hard. On …

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SUSE Linux Enterprise 11 SP2 Proudly Presents: Linux 3.0

okir

March 23, 2012 8:24 am

Reads:642

Comments:1

From a developer’s point of view, changing a version number is nothing to go crazy about. Outside of the occasional significance to a version number, version numbers are typically more or less random strings – window dressing, if you will. The Linux 3.0 kernel does not fall in the window dressing category, which is why …

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