Proses Membina Minda Perkasa Memerlukan Proses Memperkasakan 4 dimensi Manusia yang utama iaitu IQ (Minda Perkasa) + EQ (Emosi Perkasa) + SQ (Rohani Perkasa) + PQ (Fisiologi Perkasa)
MAKA wujudlah 10 NAGA Kecerdikan Yang Hebat.....iaitu
Naga Fikri, Naga Rabbani, Naga OTEP,Naga Jasadi, Naga Mata Sakti, Naga Auditori Hikmah, Naga Bicara Mutiara, Naga Galaksi, Naga MST dan Naga P.A.K.S.I
Yakinilah Bahawa Anda Unik, Hebat, Kaya dan Berjaya!
The new version of Ubuntu–12.04,
codename “Precise Pangolin”– is officially here, meaning two things: I
get to be really happy about new features, and some people get to
complain about Unity in the comments. Horray!
It’s been a year since Ubuntu made Unity the default interface,
and man: many of you were not happy. I was thrilled, however: in my
opinion Unity is better looking and easier to use than any other Linux
user interface. Sure: there were some rough edges in that release, but
overall I got the Linux desktop I’d been trying to hack Gnome into
becoming for years.
Heck: in a lot of ways I like Unity better than OS X, an operating system I use a lot.
isn’t a tablet user interface being forced on desktop users: you’re
thinking of Windows 8. Unity is a system that works well on laptops and
desktops–it’s really easy to use using only the keyboard–but will also
work well on a tablet if necessary. This interface, along with projects
like Ubuntu for Android,
won’t bring about the magical “Year of the Linux Desktop”, but they do
give Ubuntu a solid spot in today’s complex computing market.
improves on Unity’s strengths, and addresses some of your old
complaints. It’s fast, includes new features desktop users will love,
and, as always, gives you quick access to the latest free software.
There are even new customization options by default–including the
ability to auto-hide the dock.
things first: this version of Ubuntu is fast. My primary laptop isn’t
terribly powerful: it’s a few years old and I’ve only got one gig of
RAM. But upgrading to Ubuntu 12.04 feels like I got a new computer.
put: if previous versions of Ubuntu in general and Unity specifically
felt slow to you, you’re in for a treat. LTS releases tend to focus on
stability and speed, and Ubuntu 12.04 certainly feels that way.
the menu button; see the menu, instantly. Search for something; get
results, instantly. Speed is no longer a reason to complain about Unity:
it’s one of the its main advantages.
there since the 80s: menus at the tops of applications, giving you
access to different functions. Somewhere, in the midst of “File”,
“Edit”, “View” and “Help” is the exact menu item you’re looking for.
Computer users are used to exploring these menus and memorizing
With 12.04, Ubuntu offers a different strategy:
1. Press “alt”. 2. Search for the function you want. 3. Hit enter.
called the HUD, and it’s quickly becoming one of my favorite Ubuntu
features. It doesn’t replace anything – you can still browse the menu of
any application using the mouse – but it sure makes finding features
easy. It’s particularly nice in software like The GIMP, the menus of which are a maze of functionality. With HUD you can find what you’re looking for, quickly.
Even better: you don’t need perfect typing to use it. For me it found several items I misspelt, as in the screen below:
This means I find what I’m looking for even when I make a mistake.
The Main Menu No Longer Sucks
there’s one thing commenters here at MakeUseOf–and I myself–didn’t like
about Unity, it was the “tablety” main menu. With useless, static links
to things like “The Internet”, it was rarely used. Good news: the giant
uncustomizable buttons are gone. The main menu now defaults to your
recently used applications and documents:
programs not in your dock show up, meaning there are no redundancies.
Don’t see what you want? Just type to search and it will show up
instantly. Alternatively, you can browse your apps and much more by
looking through the lenses. It’s a way better way for the menu to
function, and I think you’re going to like it.
New Customization Options
If there’s one thing people complained about when Unity first came out,
it was the lack of customization. Unity is never exactly going to be
KDE when it comes to this, but there are some frequently-requested
tweaks offered in the “Appearance” settings.
of the dock showing up whenever you move your mouse to the left? Set
the top-left corner to be the pressure point instead of the entire side
of the screen. You can also turn auto-hiding on or off for the launcher.
Another setting, on the “Look” tab, lets you make the dock whatever
size you’d like.
If Unity turned you off
initially, give it a chance now: you might like it. The improvements go
beyond what I outlined above: those are just my favorites. Feel free to
tell me your favorite new features in the comments below.
you can tell me I’m a moron and link to Linux Mint. I won’t care,
because I don’t want a desktop interface that looks like a version of
Windows from 1995. I want Unity.