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Linux Mint 20.1 “Ulyssa” Cinnamon released!

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Linux

The team is proud to announce the release of Linux Mint 20.1 “Ulyssa” Cinnamon Edition.

Linux Mint 20.1 is a long term support release which will be supported until 2025. It comes with updated software and brings refinements and many new features to make your desktop even more comfortable to use.

Read more

Also: Linux Mint 20.1 Released With Web Apps, IPTV Player, Cinnamon 4.8 Integrated

Ubuntu-based Linux Mint 20.1 'Ulyssa' is here with Cinnamon, MATE, and Xfce

Linux Mint 20.1 released, will be supported until 2025

  • Linux Mint 20.1 released, will be supported until 2025

    Linux Mint 20.1 has now been officially released, and this is an LTS version which means it will be supported for quite some time until 2025. Plenty of time to get comfy with Linux.

    Coming in three official flavours you can pick between the Cinnamon, MATE and Xfce desktop environments all supported by the Mint team directly. Cinnamon being Mint's own flagship desktop environment, which saw lots of attention this release including some big performance improvements and less resource use with 4K.

MATE and Xfce

  • Linux Mint 20.1 “Ulyssa” MATE released!

    Linux Mint 20.1 is a long term support release which will be supported until 2025. It comes with updated software and brings refinements and many new features to make your desktop even more comfortable to use.

  • Linux Mint 20.1 “Ulyssa” Xfce released!

    Linux Mint 20.1 is a long term support release which will be supported until 2025. It comes with updated software and brings refinements and many new features to make your desktop even more comfortable to use.

Linux Mint 20.1 Cinnamon Edge Run Through

  • Linux Mint 20.1 Cinnamon Edge Run Through

    In this video, we are looking at Linux Mint 20.1 Cinnamon Edge.

  • Linux Mint 20.1 Cinnamon Edge

    Today we are looking at Linux Mint 20.1 Cinnamon Edge. It is basically Linux Mint Cinnamon with a newer kernel and software. It comes with Linux Kernel 5.8, Cinnamon 4.8, and uses about1.2GB of ram when idling. Enjoy!

Article by Martin Brinkmann

  • Linux Mint 20.1 long-term support release is out

    Linux Mint 20.1 is now available; the first stable release of Linux Mint in 20.1 is available in the three flavors Cinnamon, MATE and Xfce. The new version of the Linux distribution is based on Ubuntu 20.04 LTS and Linux kernel 5.4.

    Since it is a long-term support release, Linux Mint 20.1 will be supported until 2025. The Linux distribution comes with updated software and refinements and new features according to the development team.

    Linux Mint 20.1 comes with a unified file system that sees certain directories being merged with their counterparts in /usr, e.g. /bin merged with /usr/bin, /lib merged with /usr/lib for compatibility purposes.

Linux Mint 20.1 “Ulyssa” Officially Released [How to Upgrade]

How to upgrade to Linux Mint 20.1

  • How to upgrade to Linux Mint 20.1

    It is now possible to upgrade Linux Mint 20 to version 20.1.

    If you’ve been waiting for this we’d like to thank you for your patience.

    1. Create a system snapshot

    You can use Timeshift to make a system snapshot before the upgrade.

    If anything goes wrong, you can easily restore your operating system to its previous state.

    Launch Timeshift from the application menu, follow the instructions on the screen to configure it and create a system snapshot.

Slashdot

What is new in Linux Mint 20.1 Ulyssa

  • What is new in Linux Mint 20.1 Ulyssa - Real Linux User

    Maybe not everyone reading this article is familiar with Linux Mint. Therefore I want to start with a little bit of background on Linux mint before moving on to the new things, updates and changes. For years Linux Mint belonged to the most popular Linux distributions, because it is probably one of the most accessible, yet high-quality Linux distributions, for beginners and enthusiasts coming from Windows, but to which many advanced Linux users also remain stuck because of the ease of use, powerful features, stability and reliability. Linux Mint Cinnamon, the flagship desktop environment offered by the Linux Mint team, provides a clean interface that resembles the look and feel of a Windows desktop, a flawless out-of-the-box user experience, is backed by the enormous software base of Ubuntu and has a very friendly and responsive community. Due to the relatively classic user interface metaphor Linux Mint is a great starting point for former Windows users and those who doubt about switching to Linux, as they probably feel right at home.

    Unlike some other Linux distributions, the Linux Mint developers focus on absolute reliability and stability and consciously choose not to be a leader in all bleeding edge developments. In order to do that, Linux Mint is always based on what is called an LTS, or Long Term Support, release. Linux Mint 20 and now also 20.1 are based on Ubuntu 20.04 LTS which was released in April 2020. After each LTS release, which has a 2-year cycle and 5 years of support, Canonical, the company behind Ubuntu, releases 3 non-LTS versions on a 6-month in-between cycle, which are supported only for 9 months. Most of the new functionalities and improvements in these short term versions will be included in the next future LTS release.

Linux Mint 20.1 "Cinnamon" overview | Sleek, modern, innovative.

Linux Mint 20.1 is here, with a host of neat new features

  • Linux Mint 20.1 is here, with a host of neat new features

    The Linux Mint project’s first release of 2021 is now available for download.

    The Long Term Support (LTS) release of Linux Mint 20.1 is supported until 2025 and is available in three variants, each with different desktop environments, namely Cinnamon, Mate, and Xfce.

    Linux Mint 20.1 is based on Ubuntu 20.04 LTS, and in addition to updated software also brings with it several new updates. However, much like with the previous Linux Mint 20 release, the upstream Snap Store is still disabled in the distro following Mint’s lead-developer Clement "Clem" Lefebvre’s displeasure with Ubuntu’s packaging decisions.

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