Trending December 2023 # How To Try Out Openshot 2.0 Beta In Linux # Suggested January 2024 # Top 17 Popular

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Currently, the new version is in public beta. Here’s how to get it installed and working on your Linux distribution.


Though the OpenShot video is readily available in most Linux distributions’ software repositories, the beta is not. If you’re looking to install it to your system, you’ll need to get it from the developer’s website via the source package or add it via PPA (for Ubuntu users).

Ubuntu PPA

Installing the Open Shot beta is simple. Just open a terminal window and enter the command below to add the repository to your system.

Once the PPA has been added to your system, you’ll need to update Ubuntu’s software sources to reflect the changes that have been made.


apt-get update

Finally, it’s time to install the OpenShot 2.0 beta.


apt-get install

openshot-qt From Source

If you’re not using Ubuntu but still want to try OpenShot 2.0 beta, you’ll have to build it from source. Download the latest chúng tôi file from this URL and extract it. Once extracted, open a terminal window, and then enter the following commands:

Now that you’re inside the extracted directory, it’s time to install the dependencies. Search your package manager for libopenshot, libopenshot-audio and ffmpeg. Once you’ve found them (the packages may have differing names), install them.

With the dependencies installed, it’s time to install OpenShot.


python3 chúng tôi


Once the command has been run, you’ll be able to run the program either by running openshot-qt, or by searching for it in your Applications menu.

What’s New Since Version 1.0 Cross-platform

OpenShot 2.0 has been a long time in the making – 3 years to be exact. There have been many new features since then. The first most compelling change to the video editor is that it is now available for use on non-Linux platforms. Though it’s not in a stable state, the OpenShot video editor can now be used on Mac OS X, and Microsoft Windows.

New Features

Besides being newly cross-platform, there are other compelling features that have been added to OpenShot 2.0. There are several new, exciting features. Some say that these additions take OpenShot from a casual editor with not much to offer to a compelling video production-ready tool.

2.0 adds things like keyframe editing, support for custom SVG titles, real-time preview support, a split-clip tool, new autosave engine, animated GIF support, better timeline effects, video tagging support and many, many other compelling features as well. Obviously, since this editor is in beta, new features may not be added yet.


Video editing on Linux is iffy at best. Sure, there are tools available, but they’re all hit-or-miss. That’s why OpenShot 2.0 makes me optimistic. Each beta release adds really compelling features – features any video editing tool needs to be competent and competitive. I hope that when the release of this program is finalized, it’ll be even better than it is now. Here’s to hoping!

Do you edit videos on Linux? What’s your editor of choice? Tell us below!

Derrik Diener

Derrik Diener is a freelance technology blogger.

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Ingenio’s Ether Now Out Of Beta

Ingenio’s Ether Now Out of Beta

Think “life coaches,” attorneys, therapists, financial counselors and anybody else who might sell expertise in person or over the phone.

There might be some legal issues in some cases, where state-regulated professionals cross state lines in practicing (e.g., lawyers, therapists). There are also some potentially new consumer behaviors here that represent minor hurdles to adoption. Regardless, it’s pretty interesting and gives services a way (although earlier versions of this have existed in the past) to participate in e-commerce.

It’s also interesting as an alternative way to monetize blogs for those who have a following.

Press Release from Ingenio’s Ether:

Ingenio, Inc. today announced Ether(TM), a new voice-commerce application that enables the sale of services over the Internet. The announcement was made at the Supernova 2006 Conference, where Ether was selected from hundreds of companies to participate in the Connected Innovators program due to its extraordinary potential to create new markets and shape the connected future of distributed computing, communications, media and business.

By combining today’s most powerful communications tools — the Internet and the telephone — Ether empowers people to sell what they say. With Ether, anyone with something valuable to say can make money from live phone conversations with their customers. Traditional service providers like computer consultants, therapists, and accountants, as well as online personalities, such as bloggers and celebrities, can use Ether to monetize their web presence and engage audiences in a meaningful way.

As a distributed technology, Ether facilitates connections where sellers have already established trust with their audience, such as blogs, websites or talk-radio shows. Sellers earn money while Ether takes care of the rest, managing the scheduling, communication, billing and payments between sellers and their customers.

How Ether Works

Sellers visit chúng tôi to get an Ether Phone Number (1-888-MY-ETHER with a unique extension, such as 1234). The seller sets a rate that a customer must first pay before the call is forwarded to the seller’s actual phone number, be it a cell, work, home, or SkypeIn number. Ether offers the only billing system that allows sellers the ability to charge for blocks of time spent on the phone — such as $75 per hour — as opposed to a per-minute pricing structure. The seller can also set a schedule of availability to ensure calls only come in during specified times.

Sellers are then free to embed their Ether Phone Numbers on their websites, blogs or business cards. The numbers can be broadcasted virtually anywhere — on radio or television shows, book jackets, or newspaper classifieds. If multiple buyers call a seller at the same time, the buyers are placed in a queue and will receive callbacks from the seller when it is their turn.

Ether Phone Numbers are free. Sellers only pay a 15 percent commission after transactions successfully occur. Ether’s commission covers all functionality, long-distance costs, and credit-card processing fees. There are no setup fees or monthly service charges.

Ether also includes “Pay-to-View” functionality, which enables people to sell and deliver digital content such as documents, photos, computer code, podcasts or video. “Pay-to-View” combines both payment and product delivery; buyers can read a description of the digital content for sale on a website, but only view it after paying the seller’s specified price.

Ingenio Voice-Commerce

Though they address different market needs, all Ingenio applications capitalize on the voice-based commerce (v-commerce) opportunity by turning a phone call into a revenue-generating event.

“In this day and age of Skype and Vonage, we’re seeing the price of a phone call — basic telephone connectivity — going to zero,” said Faber. “The next era in communications will be to add value to a phone conversation by transforming simple pipes into meaningful, targeted connections with actual monetary worth.”

Ingenio V-Commerce Applications include:

Ingenio Live!Advice(TM) Directories: These Ingenio-powered e-commerce marketplaces enable individual sellers and businesses to earn revenue by selling expertise online via real-time phone conversations. With Live!Advice, Ingenio sources consumer traffic through its own online directories.

Ether(TM): The newest addition to the Ingenio family, Ether turns the Live!Advice model “inside out” by enabling individuals with their own online traffic to connect with their audiences by phone and sell what they say.

The Ingenio v-commerce platform is designed to work with traditional phone lines, but is also compatible with VOIP, thus enabling 100 percent of the market to use Ingenio’s voice commerce applications regardless of telecom infrastructure.

Try Any Linux Flavor From A Usb Stick With Linux Aio

If you’re an owner of multiple computers, or at the very least the user of multiple Linux distributions, you’ll no doubt be aware of how annoying it can be to have to make live USB sticks over and over. There has to be a better way, right? There is!

Introducing Linux AIO: it’s a tool that takes all current spins of popular Linux distributions (think Ubuntu and Fedora) and compiles them into one flashable ISO file. It’s not a new idea, but it’s a fascinating take on the concept none-the-less.

So, how does it work?

Downloading Linux AIO

Linux AIO has many, many editions. Sad to say, there isn’t just one ISO image you can place on your drive and select from the most popular Linux flavors out of the gate. Instead, you’ll need to sift through the available editions and determine which one you want the most.

Here’s a complete list of every edition available for download: Ubuntu, Linux Mint, LMDE, Debian Live, Fedora, Zorin OS, Trisquel, SolydXK, ROSA, Tanglu, ALT Linux, Point Linux, Porteus, PCLinuxOS, and Korora.

1. Try to avoid using the torrent links when downloading, as it appears to have very little seeds and is overall very slow.

Finding p7zip is different depending on what you’re using, but it shouldn’t be too hard to find. Just open your package manager, either with terminal or a graphical tool, and search for something similar to “7zip.” After that, just install it and try extracting again.

Making the live disc

Once you’ve chosen your Linux AIO ISO file and downloaded it, it’s time to make a Linux live disk. Making a Linux live disk with an ISO file can be done in several ways, but few are as easy as using Etcher. Follow our Etcher guide here to make the Linux AIO live disk and then return when everything is completed.

Note: Be sure that your USB flash drive is at least 8 GB in size, as Linux AIO takes up a lot of space.


Linux AIO is largely a collection of live disks. That’s the extent of the software. When you boot your live USB disk, you’ll be prompted with a selection menu. This selection menu will show every single official flavor of whichever Linux distribution you choose.

From here it is possible to use the up and down arrows on the keyboard to select whichever spin you’d like. Once selected, the regular live disk boots as if you’d downloaded an official spin from the Linux distro’s website.

Inside the live disk you’re able to do everything you’d do in any other Linux live disk, including install it.

What makes Linux AIO special?

This software makes installing Linux distributions much easier. For example: you own many computers, and each one runs a different version of Ubuntu. Your laptop runs Ubuntu Mate, your gaming PC runs traditional Ubuntu, and other family members run other various flavors of Ubuntu.

With this tool all you need is one USB stick loaded with the latest Linux AIO Ubuntu ISO. It’ll be incredibly easy to put any of the necessary versions of Ubuntu Linux on all the computers you own without the need to remake a USB stick over and over or to buy multiples.


Making live Linux USB sticks are a pain. You have to re-format, re-download and it just gets tiring. That’s why I really am impressed with Linux AIO. It’s not perfect, and certainly has some work ahead of it, but overall it’s a refreshing tool for those who have the unlucky task of installing multiple spins of a Linux distribution.

Would you use Linux AIO in place of your current method for installing Linux? Let us know below!

Image credit: Wikimedia Commons

Derrik Diener

Derrik Diener is a freelance technology blogger.

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How To Check Sudo History In Linux

When sharing your computer with others, and you’ve granted them sudo access, it’s prudent to monitor how they’re using it. Thankfully, it’s easy to check out sudo history. Let’s see how.

The Authentication Log

Plenty of Linux services keep logs to help in troubleshooting problems. Thankfully, among other things, it also keeps a detailed list of precisely the information we seek in this article. In this list, you can check out who and when issued which command using sudo. To find this information, if you’re using a distribution based on Debian or Ubuntu, enter the following into your favorite terminal:

Making Sense of Chaos

The log file will contain a ton of entries that probably aren’t of interest. You could scroll and scroll through it or use your text editor’s find function to locate every use of sudo.

It’s better, though, if you use grep instead. This way, you can filter the log’s contents based on a simple query. To find all sudo entries in it, use:










Remember to update the log’s path to the correct one for your distribution.

This command will display the results directly in your terminal.

If you prefer to have them in file format, add a redirect after the command:

Normal Bash

If you’re just looking for all commands typed in the terminal, you can check out the “.bash_history” file located in the Home folder. You could, for example, enter the following in a terminal:









This will show you all the commands you (or other users) run in the terminal.


With that, another way of looking at what sudo did is by using systemd’s journalctl. In that, this is a system logging program that comes with every Linux distribution that uses systemd.

These include not only Debian and Ubuntu but also other popular distributions such as Arch Linux and Fedora. As such, journalctl can be a helpful utility if you are already constantly switching between systemd-based Linux distributions.

Knowing that, using journalctl to look at the sudo logs is incredibly easy. First, you need to log in to either the root user or an account with superuser privileges.

Run the following command to view all of the logs for the sudo program:










Doing this will, in turn, tell the journalctl program to look at the sudo program, search for all of the journal entries and then print all of the logs that mention sudo. From there, journalctl will pipe all of that information to the system pager where you can easily scroll through the whole history of sudo-related logs.

From here, journalctl will then highlight all of the instances that a user invoked a sudo command. As discussed above, this can be helpful if you are trying to fix a multi-user system and you want to know who ran privileged commands when.

GUI-specific Programs

Knowing all of that, it is also possible to read your system’s sudo logs through a dedicated interface that came with your desktop environment. Doing it this way reduces the amount of complexity and commands that you need to learn in order to monitor your system.

One important thing to note is that these programs will always be included in a basic installation of a desktop environment. However, Linux distributions often create custom builds that do not contain these smaller utilities. As such, you will need to first check whether these tools are already installed in your system.


The GNOME Log utility is the default graphical system logger for distributions that use the GNOME desktop environment. These include Ubuntu 21.10, 22.04 as well as Fedora 36.

In order to start using the program, you will need to first open the Application Menu. From there, you can then type “Logs” to search for the GNOME Log Utility.

This will, in turn, print all of the latest security information for your machine. This includes all of the processes that ran with root privileges regardless if it is using sudo or not. From here, you can then press the Magnifying Glass icon on the top right corner of the window to initiate a search on all of these log entries.

With that, you can type the word “sudo” to tell GNOME Logs that you only want to see the commands and processes that were ran through sudo.


KSystemLog is the default logging utility for distributions such as Kubuntu 21.10, 22.04 and Manjaro KDE, all of which use the KDE Plasma environment for their desktop. Similar to GNOME Log, it is also a fully-featured program that can provide an extensive view of your machine.

From there, you can then type “KSystemLog” at the launcher’s search bar. This will, in turn, search for the utility and run it as soon as you press Enter.

Once done, KSystemLog will immediately display a log for the programs that are currently running in the system. From here, you can then type “sudo” on the Filter bar to only look at all the logs that came from sudo.

MATE System Log

Lastly, MATE System Log is a minimal GUI log program that comes by default in MATE-based distributions. Unlike the previous GUI loggers, it only provides a simple file browser for all the system logs available in the machine. As such, MATE System Log can look daunting for a beginner to properly use.

From there, you can then focus on the Search Bar and type “Log File Viewer”. This will tell MATE to look for the system log program and run it.

As described above, this is the log file that takes note of all the sudo related commands that ran in your system. In my case, it showed that I ran recently ran a system update on my system through sudo.

Frequently Asked Questions Is it possible to only show the latest sudo log entries from journalctl?

Yes! It is possible to only show a limited amount of logs from journalctl. This can be especially helpful if you are maintaining a heavily-used machine and you only want to know the last few sudo-related logs. You can run the following command in your terminal:

sudo journalctl --lines=10 -e /usr/bin/sudo

Doing this will tell journalctl that you only want it to display the last 10 sudo-related entries that it logged while it is running.

It is also possible to only display time-specific logs from journalctl. This command will tell journalctl to only print all the sudo-related logs that were committed between yesterday and today:

sudo journalctl --since=yesterday --until=today -e /usr/bin/sudo

I am not using Bash, is it still possible to look at my sudo history?

This will largely depend on the shell that you are currently using. For the most part, however, every system shell should be able to produce a running history of all the commands that you ran in your machine.

For example, the history file for Debian-based systems are often labelled as “.history”. As such, you can open this file instead of the default “.bash_history”

KSystemLog asks and denies my password when I open it, is my copy broken?

By default, KSystemLog will attempt to open itself with elevated privileges. This, in turn, allows it to not only display logs but also manage the processes that are currently running in the system.

Because of that, KSystemLog will always try to run itself as the root user when you open it for the first time. In order to achieve that, however, it first needs to know your root account’s password.

Despite that, it is still possible to use KSystemLog without providing any root privileges. To do that, you can press the “Ignore” button when KSystemLog asks for any elevated privileges.

Image credit: Unsplash

Ramces Red

Ramces is a technology writer that lived with computers all his life. A prolific reader and a student of Anthropology, he is an eccentric character that writes articles about Linux and anything *nix.

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How To Access Microsoft Exchange In Linux

Linux is a wonderfully diverse system that has a lot of potential benefits over Windows such as security, speed and specialist software. However, there are times that a user will rely on Microsoft products for their workflow, and these tools aren’t always compatible with Linux. One such problem is using Microsoft Exchange.

Exchange provides the continual connection to an email inbox running on Windows Server, or now Office 365, in the cloud. The mailbox will be mirrored on the server, just as it would with an IMAP protocol. The difference is that IMAP will poll the server at a set time and this immediacy makes Exchange a good choice for businesses and priority users.

What About Linux?

Not everyone who uses Microsoft services wants to use Microsoft Windows. Linux users have some strict choices when it comes to accessing Exchange.

Web Apps

The most common and easiest way to access Exchange is via your web browser. Although this is platform agnostic, it is a method that Linux users can utilize in a pinch. Simply go to the website, and enter your credentials just as you would for any email client or webmail service.


Hiri is software that seamlessly connects to Exchange. It has its own rich client for Windows, Mac and Linux and gives you full control over your email. Hiri also allows contact and calendar syncing, so this can be a good choice for businesses where scheduled meetings and events are required.

A potential downside to Hiri is that it is a paid service. Although they offer a full seven-day trial, users are looking at a $39 annual charge or $119 for a lifetime subscription in order to continue with their connections. This may seem low when considering the benefits, but for small businesses with around ten employees, those costs can mount up. Hiri is also closed source, which for open source purists can pose an ethical problem.


ExQuilla is a plugin that is available for Mozilla’s Thunderbird platform. It provides access to message reading and contacts in Thunderbird for users of Microsoft Exchange Server version 2007 and later. It can be downloaded directly from the website, or you can install it from inside the Thunderbird client.

Previously, the plugin was a paid service and required a license. However, since March 2023, and with version 60 and above of Thunderbird, the service is trial-based. As quoted on the site, “ExQuilla is not free software but is licensed on an annual basis. New users are granted a free 60-day trial license automatically.”

More information can be found on the project GitHub page and will provide useful tips and assistance should users run into any problems with installation.


Another option is to use Evolution which is commonly found in the repositories of most Linux systems and within GNOME. I will use Ubuntu as a guide to installing this, but your package manager should be able to install it.

Open a Terminal and type in the following:

Enter your details as follows:

These details may differ depending on how the server or service is set up. Check with your administrator as applicable.

Matthew Muller

Matt has worked in the tech industry for many years and is now a freelance writer. His experience is within Windows, Linux, Privacy and Android.

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How To Use Chatgpt In Linux Terminal

Here you will find How to Run ChatGPT in Linux Terminal (2023) ; Prerequisites to Install ChatGPT in Linux CLI.

With an open-source project like ShellGPT, Linux users can leverage OpenAI’s GPT-3 language model from the comfort of the Linux command line. ShellGPT allows you to quickly and easily generate code snippets, shell commands, and other pieces of code in plain language. ShellGPT may greatly improve your productivity, whether you’re a programmer, a data scientist, or just a Linux power user.

What is ShellGPT for Linux: An Introduction

ShellGPT is an open-source project that integrates OpenAI’s GPT-3 language model right into the Linux command line. (read more about OpenAI’s new GPT-4 model right here).

Essential Components for Installing ChatGPT in the Linux CLI

If you’re looking to add ChatGPT to your Linux command line interface, there are a few essential components that you’ll need to have in place. These components are critical to ensuring that ChatGPT runs smoothly and effectively on your system, and they’re all easy to install with just a few simple commands.

Setting Up Python

You must have Python already installed before proceeding.

Type “python — version” into the terminal to see if a version number is displayed if you are unsure if Python is already installed. Don’t worry if Python isn’t already installed; it may be obtained directly from the Python website.

 Installing the Pip Package Manager

Installing the Pip package management for python is the next chúng tôi will make it simple to install and manage Python packages, such as those required by ChatGPT. The command “sudo apt install python3-pip” will get you started installing Pip in your terminal.

Adding the Venv Module

This module allows you to create virtual environments for your Python projects, which is a best practice for keeping dependencies organized and separate from your system Python installation. To install venv, use the command “sudo apt install python3-venv” in your terminal. 

By installing these essential components, you’ll be well on your way to using ChatGPT in your Linux command line interface. And once you start using ChatGPT, you’ll wonder how you ever got by without it! So why wait? Install these components today and start enjoying the power and flexibility of ChatGPT in your terminal.

Configuring ShellGPT for Linux Terminal ChatGPT Integration:

It can be tricky for first-timers to set up ShellGPT for Linux Terminal ChatGPT integration, but it’s easy with some explanation and practice. Here are the fundamentals you’ll need to get going:

Preparing the Environment: Activating a virtual environment for your project is crucial in setting up ShellGPT. Use “python3 -m venv myenv” to set up a new virtual environment. After your virtual environment has been set up, you may begin using it by issuing the command “source myenv/bin/activate.”

Obtaining Your OpenAI API Key: In order to use ChatGPT with ShellGPT, you will need to get an API key from OpenAI. With this token, you can generate text using OpenAI’s language models. To receive your API key, sign up for an OpenAI account and follow the instructions to generate an API key.

Installing ShellGPT for ChatGPT Access: Installing ShellGPT grants access to ChatGPT once an API key has been obtained. The “pip install shellgpt” command will accomplish this. The ChatGPT language model, GPT-3, is part of the OpenAI Python library, which will be installed as a result of this.

Understanding ShellGPT Syntax and Options: You may now use ChatGPT in your Linux terminal by familiarising yourself with the ShellGPT syntax and options after installing and setting up ShellGPT. To use “gpt” type it into the terminal and hit the return key. The ShellGPT prompt will appear, allowing you to enter commands and create text. Enter a prompt and press “Enter” to generate text. After receiving a prompt, ShellGPT will utilise the GPT-3 model to generate text.

To get the most out of ShellGPT, it’s essential to understand the syntax and options available. For instance, you can use the “–temperature” option to control the creativity of the generated text, or the “–length” option to specify the length of the output. Many other options are available, so be sure to read the documentation to learn more.

So, configuring ShellGPT for Linux Terminal ChatGPT integration is a straightforward task, all you have to do is to follow the instructions. By following these steps and taking the time to understand the syntax and options available, you’ll be well on your way to using ChatGPT in your terminal and easily generate high-quality text. 

Practical Applications of ChatGPT in the Linux Terminal

The following are some examples of how you can put ChatGPT to use in your Linux terminal:

Utilizing ShellGPT for Inquiries

Linux novices may feel intimidated by the terminal. There are a lot of settings and options to wade through. But, with ShellGPT, consumers may get their questions answered naturally, and conversationally. ShellGPT can interpret and analyze queries written in plain language and return accurate results. For instance, if you need the command to make a new directory on the terminal, you can query ShellGPT for it.

Activating ChatGPT Chatbot Mode

ChatGPT’s chatbot mode is also accessible from the Linux command line. ChatGPT may have a discussion with the user in this mode, making it simpler to complete tasks. A user can instruct ChatGPT to do actions on a file, such as opening it, renaming it, or deleting it. These requests can be parsed by ChatGPT, which will then generate the appropriate commands and carry them out.

Generating Code with ChatGPT

With the Linux command line, you may utilise ChatGPT to generate code as well. This is especially helpful for jobs that include writing lots of similar code. You can use ChatGPT to have code generated for you to do things like renaming files in a specific directory. ChatGPT can interpret the requirements and automatically generate the required code.

Producing Shell Commands Using ChatGPT

ChatGPT can also be used to generate shell commands in the Linux terminal. Requests made in natural language can be translated by ChatGPT into shell instructions. You can ask ChatGPT to generate the command you need to do things like list all the files in a directory.

So, there are numerous uses for ChatGPT in the Linux terminal. ChatGPT’s capacity to interpret human language and produce lifelike responses helps streamline processes and save time. Whether you’re new to Linux or a seasoned pro, ChatGPT can be a helpful resource.

Examples of ChatGPT commands

Example Command Description Example 1 chatgpt -m completion -p “Hello, how are you?” Generates a response to user input Example 2 chatgpt -m completion -p “Intergalactic quest for new horizons” Generates text in a specific style Example 3 chatgpt -m summarization “The mischievous black cat tiptoed past the sleeping hound” Generates a summary of a document Example 4 chatgpt -m translation “Hallo, wie geht’s dir?” -s fr -t en Translates text to another language Example 5 chatgpt -m sentiment “I am feeling blissful today.” Analyzes the sentiment of a piece of text

Final word:

After reading this, you should feel confident installing and using ChatGPT in Linux Terminal. A robust language model is available in ChatGPT, ready to assist with anything from text generation to query responding and suggestion making. ShellGPT is a robust tool that enables ChatGPT integration for users of Linux operating systems. You may quickly install and configure ShellGPT so that it can be used in the Linux terminal if you follow the instructions in this article. 

If you’re using Linux, you can get up and running with ChatGPT in the Terminal quickly and easily by following the instructions mentioned above. For this reason, you shouldn’t hesitate to give ChatGPT a shot if you want to improve your Linux Terminal skills. 

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