Ubuntu User #19 - Print Issue

Quick Overview

Issue 19 (Winter 2013): Your Privacy and Ubuntu - Feeling Safe.

Free Software developers have always known that corporations and governments cannot be trusted. If you want to preserve your privacy, they've got your back.

On the DVD: Ubuntu 13.10 (32-bit and 64-bit on a double-sided DVD)

Ubuntu User #19 - Print Issue

Double click on above image to view full picture

Zoom Out
Zoom In

More Views


Table of Contents


  • Intro: You don't have to be a criminal to want to preserve your privacy. Fortunately, Ubuntu, and the Open Source community provide ways to keep snoopers at bay.
  • Anonymous Surfing: Given the extent to which intelligence agencies have been tapping data off the Internet, those wanting to protect their privacy need to take action. Tor can help you.
  • Tails: If you need an anonymous connection to the web, Tails 0.19 is just what you need. The Live system conceals all traces of surfing and mailing.
  • Seafile: After the Prism and Tempora revelations, the writing’s on the wall: Your data stored on public clouds isn’t safe from the clutches of security agencies. Help can come only from a self-administered solution – yet Seafile provides a simple and ingenious approach.
  • GnuPG: US intelligence agencies tap into billions of call data and electronic messages monthly – reason enough to consider encrypting your email traffic.


  • Ubuntu One: Ubuntu One is a service from Canonical that lets you access your documents, photos, music, and files everywhere, and it’s in every version of Ubuntu. Instead of just “one weird trick” to get the most out of your Ubuntu One account, here’s a bunch.
  • Creating Scientific Formulas: Scientific documents are where open source tools show their greatest strengths. To save yourself a lot of trouble, however, you need to know how to combine formulas and data into your work. Linux provides the appropriate tools.
  • Aptitude – Part 2: Installing and removing software is a required task for every package manager. Correctly managing a Debian system calls for efficient tools such as apt-get and aptitude.
  • Do-It-Yourself Debian Packages: The powerful tools with which you can build Debian packages (also used in Ubuntu) are available to any user. You can even save time by compiling them by hand.
  • YouTube to MP3: The YouTube to MP3 downloader provides some convenient features and a nice intuitive interface.
  • AnswerbuntuUbuntu expert Mike Basinger helps readers install printers, gets scanners working, helps recover your password, and gives advice on upgrading your system to 13.10.


  • File Managers: Feel like you’ve outgrown Ubuntu’s default file manager? Then you might want to try something different. This article covers some twin-panel file managers worth considering.
  • 4K Slideshow Maker: Your vacation snapshots can come to life with a cool-looking slideshow, and you can easily create that digital masterpiece with 4K Slideshow Maker.
  • Software Center Games: Eight affordable games from Ubuntu Software Center.
  • GPhoto2: Some pictures call for a particularly skillful photographer – either that or a computer with gPhoto2. The gPhoto tool helps you create sequential shots that won’t try your patience.

Discovery Guide

  • Installing Ubuntu 13.10
  • Network Manager and Updates
  • Package Management
  • Multimedia Apps

Additional Information

Delivery time It could take up to 4 weeks depending on your delivery region

You may also be interested in the following product(s)

Ubuntu User #19 - Digital Issue

Ubuntu User #19 - Digital Issue

Incl. 7% VAT, Excl. shipping