Sabayon Linux

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Sabayon Linux
Sabayon 5.4 logo.svg
Sabayon Linux with MATE.png
Sabayon Linux 11 with MATE
Developer Fabio Erculiani and Team
OS family Linux (based on Gentoo Linux)
Working state Current
Source model Mixed
Initial release 28 November 2005 (2005-11-28)
Latest release (Rolling release) 18.05[1][2] / 14 April 2018; 5 months ago (2018-04-14)
Update method Entropy (Equo, Rigo) / Emerge
Package manager Entropy (Equo, Rigo) / Portage
Platforms x86-64, previously also IA-32
Kernel type Monolithic kernel (Linux)
Userland GNU
Default user interface GNOME, KDE, Xfce, MATE,[3] Fluxbox
License Various; Mainly GPL
Official website www.sabayon.org

Sabayon Linux or Sabayon (formerly RR4 Linux and RR64 Linux), is a Gentoo-based Italian Linux distribution created by Fabio Erculiani and the Sabayon development team. Sabayon follows the "out of the box" philosophy, aiming to give the user a wide number of applications ready to use and a self-configured operating system.

Sabayon Linux features a rolling release cycle, its own software repository and a package management system called Entropy. Sabayon is available in both x86 and AMD64 distributions and there is support for ARMv7 in development for the BeagleBone.[4]

It is named after an Italian dessert, zabaione, which is made from eggs.[5] Sabayon's logo is an impression of a chicken foot.[6]

Editions[edit]

Since version 4.1, Sabayon has been released in two different flavors featuring either the GNOME or KDE desktop environments, with the ultralight Fluxbox environment included as well. (In the previous versions all three environments were included in a DVD ISO image).

Since Sabayon's initial release, additional versions of Sabayon have added other X environments, including Xfce and LXDE. A CoreCD edition which featured a minimal install of Sabayon was released to allow the creation of spins of the Sabayon operating system;[7] however, this was later discontinued and replaced by CoreCDX (fluxbox window manager) and Spinbase (no X environment) first and by "Sabayon Minimal" later.[8] A ServerBase edition was released which features a server-optimized kernel and a small footprint, but this was later discontinued and integrated into the "Sabayon Minimal".[9]

Daily build images are available to the Sabayon testers, but are released weekly to the public on the system mirrors containing stable releases. Official releases are simply DAILY versions which have received deeper testing. The adoption of Molecule[clarification needed] led the team to change the naming system for releases.[10]

Currently available versions are:

Name Architecture Desktop Environment Availability
Sabayon GNOME 64 Bit GNOME 3 DAILY and stable
Sabayon KDE 64 Bit KDE DAILY and stable
Sabayon LXDE 64 Bit LXDE No longer developed
Sabayon XFCE 64 Bit Xfce DAILY and stable
Sabayon MATE 64 Bit MATE DAILY and stable
Sabayon Minimal 64 Bit None DAILY and stable

Derivatives

Name Desktop Environment Availability
Sabayon Forensics[11] Xfce DAILY
Name Architecture Desktop Environment Availability
Sabayon for ARM [12] ARM Kodi Media Manager MONTHLY

Additional X window managers may also be installed from the Sabayon repositories, such as Cinnamon and Razor-qt.[13][14][15]

Configuration[edit]

Sabayon uses the same core components as the Gentoo Linux distribution. Sabayon now uses systemd. All of the Gentoo configuration tools, such as etc-update and eselect are fully functional. Sabayon also includes additional tools for automatic configuration of various system components such as OpenGL. Sabayon provides proprietary video drivers for both nVidia and ATI hardware.[16] These are enabled if compatible hardware is found; otherwise, the default open-source drivers are used. Because of the automatic driver configuration, the compositing window manager Compiz Fusion and KWin are used for the GNOME and KDE editions, respectively. The discovery and configuration of network cards, wireless cards, and webcams is similarly automatic. Most printers are detected automatically but require specific manual configuration through the CUPS interface.

Package management[edit]

Sabayon Linux relies on two package managers. Portage is inherited from Gentoo, while Entropy was developed for Sabayon by Fabio Erculiani and others. Portage downloads source-code and compiles it specifically for the target system, whereas Entropy manages binary files from servers. The binary tarball packages are precompiled using the Gentoo Linux unstable tree. Entropy clients then pull these tarballs and perform the various post- and pre-compilation calls of the Gentoo ebuild to set up a package correctly. This means the system is completely binary-compatible with a Gentoo system using the same build configuration. The adoption of two package managers allows expert users to access the full flexibility of the Gentoo system and others to easily and quickly manage software applications and updates. The Entropy software features the ability of allowing users to help generate relevant content by voting and by attaching images, files and web links to a package.

Rigo application browser is a new GUI front end to Entropy that is the successor to Sulfur (aka Entropy Store).[17] Taking on a "less is more" approach, Rigo is designed to be simple and fast. During an interview with Fabio Erculiani he described Rigo as a ”Google-like” Applications Management UI.[18] Rigo handles system updates, package searching, install/removal of packages, up/down voting of packages, and many other common Entropy tasks. Rigo is currently available in the sabayon weekly repository.

Applications[edit]

The number of applications installed by default is higher for DVD editions than for editions small enough to fit on a CD. Their selection is also tailored to the choice between GNOME, KDE, Xfce, and MATE. The XBMC environment can be run without loading the full desktop environment.

The following table summarizes the software included in GNOME, KDE, Xfce, and MATE versions:

Type of Program GNOME Version KDE Version Xfce Version MATE Version
BitTorrent Client Transmission - Transmission Transmission
E-mail Client Evolution KMail - -
IRC Client XChat Konversation XChat XChat
Compositing window manager Mutter KWin Xfwm Marco
Drop down terminal Guake Yakuake - -
Text editor gedit KWrite Leafpad Pluma
Image processing GIMP - GIMP -
Archive tool Archive Manager Ark Archive Manager Engrampa
Photo manager Shotwell Gwenview Shotwell Eye of MATE
Browser Chromium Chromium Midori Midori
Burning program Brasero K3b - -
Media Center Kodi Kodi - -
Media player Totem VLC media player Totem -
Instant messaging Empathy Kopete Pidgin -
Network Manager NM Applet KNetworkManager NM Applet NM Applet
Music Player Exaile Amarok Exaile Audacious
Office suite LibreOffice LibreOffice LibreOffice -
Virtual terminal GNOME Terminal Konsole Terminal MATE Terminal
Portable Document Format viewer Evince Okular ePDFView Atril

Considerable software is also available in the main repository.

Many Microsoft Windows executables are automatically run in Wine.

Other applications include Adobe Reader, Audacity, Clementine, aMSN, Celestia, Eclipse, FileZilla, GnuCash, Google Earth, Inkscape, Kdenlive, Mozilla Firefox, Mozilla Sunbird, Mozilla Thunderbird, Nero Burning ROM, Opera, Picasa, Skype, Teamviewer, VirtualBox, Vuze and Wireshark.

Games (open-source and proprietary) include Doom 3, Eternal Lands, Nexuiz, OpenArena, Quake, Quake 2, Quake 3, Quake 4, Sauerbraten, The Battle for Wesnoth, Tremulous, Unreal, Unreal Tournament, Urban Terror, Vendetta Online, Warsow, Warzone 2100, Wolfenstein: Enemy Territory, World of Padman and Xonotic.

Installation[edit]

Gentoo's installation is generally not recommended for beginners because its package management system requires users to compile source code to install packages (most distributions rely on precompiled binaries). Compiling larger programs and the base operating system can take several hours. Sabayon is considered easier to install than "pure Gentoo" because it uses both the Portage package management system and its own Entropy package management, which allows the user the option of using precompiled binary files during installation.[19]

Although the distribution is a LiveDVD (or a LiveCD for LXDE, CoreCDX, SpinBase and ServerBase) it can be installed on a hard disk once the system is fully booted. Sabayon Linux uses the Calamares[20] installer. In previous releases, Anaconda and the Gentoo Linux Installer were used.[21] Installation is designed to be simpler than is typical for Gentoo, which requires more extensive knowledge of the operating system (particularly for the compilation of the Linux kernel). Installation takes up to 30 minutes depending on the speed of the DVD drive. Those without a DVD drive can install the GNOME and KDE versions through a USB drive, which can be created with Unetbootin. A program plays music during the boot process.

System requirements[edit]

Releases[edit]

Version Release Date Notes
3.0RC1b miniEdition 1 July 2006[22]
3.0RC2 16 August 2006[23] Distribution name switch from RR4 to Sabayon
miniEdition 3.0 RC2 24 August 2006[24]
3.0 14 September 2006[25]
miniEdition 3.0 26 September 2006[26]
miniEdition 3.05 4 October 2006[27]
3.1 10 October 2006[28]
miniEdition 3.1 9 October 2006[29]
3.2 27 November 2006[30]
3.2 miniEdition 11 December 2006[31]
3.25 2 January 2007[32]
3.26 8 January 2007[33]
3.3 16 March 2007[34]
3.3 miniEdition 25 March 2007[35]
3.4 Loop 1 13 April 2007[36]
3.4 Loop 2 18 May 2007[37]
3.4 Loop 3 26 June 2007[38]
1.0 "Business Edition" RE 15 July 2007[10]
3.4 24 July 2007[39]
3.4 Revision E 6 August 2007[40]
3.4 miniEdition 23 September 2007[41]
3.4 Revision F 7 September 2007[42]
1.1 Professional Edition 23 October 2007[43]
3.5 Loop 1 24 December 2007[44] First release including Entropy
3.5 Loop 2 17 March 2008[45]
3.5 Loop 3 15 May 2008[46]
3.5 1 July 2008[47] First stable release including entropy
Pod 3.5 11 July 2008[48]
3.5.1 9 November 2008[49]
4 Revision 1 25 December 2008[50]
4 LiteMCE 4 January 2009[51]
4.1 GNOME 13 April 2009[52] KDE and GNOME versions split off. ISO size changes from 4.7GB to 1.5-2GB.
4.1 KDE 29 April 2009[53]
4.2 GNOME 30 June 2009[54]
4.2 KDE 6 July 2009[55]
CoreCD 4.2 25 July 2009[56]
5.0 GNOME/KDE 2 October 2009[57]
5.1 GNOME/KDE 12 December 2009[58]
CoreCD 5.1 20 December 2009[59]
5.1 x86 GAMING EDITION 25 December 2009[60] Special Christmas versions containing only games
5.2 GNOME/KDE 26 March 2010[61]
5.3 GNOME/KDE 5 June 2010[62]
5.3 SpinBase 18 June 2010[63] Replaces the CoreCD
5.3 CoreCDX 18 June 2010[63] CoreCD with X and Fluxbox
5.3 LXDE/Xfce 19 July 2010[64] First stable version featuring LXDE/Xfce
5.3 SpinBase/OpenVZ Templates 19 July 2010[64] First stable version featuring ready to use OpenVZ templates
5.4 GNOME/KDE 30 September 2010[65]
5.5 GNOME/KDE 27 January 2011[66]
6 GNOME/KDE 23 June 2011[67]
7 GNOME/KDE/Xfce 11 October 2011
8 GNOME/KDE/Xfce 7 February 2012[13]
9 GNOME/KDE/Xfce 8 June 2012[68]
10 GNOME/KDE/Xfce/MATE 13 September 2012[69] First stable version featuring a MATE edition
11 GNOME/KDE/Xfce/MATE 15 February 2013[70]
13.04 GNOME/KDE/Xfce/MATE 30 April 2013[71]
13.08 GNOME/KDE/Xfce/MATE 12 August 2013[72] systemd adopted as default init system, GNOME 3.8
14.01 Gnome/KDE/Xfce/Mate 20 December 2013 Big Steam, Parallel Entropy, Long Term Stable versions
16.07 Gnome/KDE/Xfce/Mate 28 June 2016 Alpha Stage of LXQt spin, Anaconda installer, Rolling Release versions
16.11 Gnome/KDE/Xfce/Mate/Fluxbox 28 October 2016 New Anaconda version, kernel 4.8, Latest KDE-Plasma version, New Greeter!, Improvements and fixes to Entropy, New supported ARM devices!, Also new website, Rolling Release versions extra. Desktop, Server, and Cloud versions available

Reception[edit]

Tux Machines reviewed Sabayon Linux in 2005.[73] Tux Machines wrote:

The system starts out really impressive. I booted the livedvd and was given the option of just hitting enter or perusing several booting options. Then the silent boot features a lovely splash that utilizes a kde-like progress of highlighting icons rather than a progress bar and all accented by the lovely gentoo purple color scheme. The verbose boot looks just like my everyday gentoo system booting - a variation on the regular linux boot you've all probably seen many many times. A beautiful desktop greets you and lulls you into a sense of confidence. The desktop appears so polished and refined. The menus are chocked full of useful applications and tools. The fonts are great looking and performance is amazing (considering it appears built for i386). It features a 2.6.14-r2 kernel and uses a 6.99 of Xorg. The crowning jewel is the installer. It's the whole point.

Dedoimedo wrote post in 2008.[74] It's review of Sabayon Linux:

Sabayon aims at delivering the complete experience out of the box. This means a plethora of programs, audio and video codecs and the sexy Compiz 3D desktop effects. It is also fully compatible with Gentoo, allowing the power users the ability to squeeze the absolute maximum of their operating system.

Linux.com wrote review about Sabayon 3.4:[75]

All the options take a relatively long time to boot -- approximately three minutes on my system. During boot, startup music begins playing during the last stages, unless you choose the Start without Music boot option. After the boot process, the first screen to appear will be the Configure Accelerated Desktop options. Sabayon loaded my Nvidia drivers, but neither Compiz Fusion or Metisse would work properly on my machines. I also had trouble shutting down or rebooting Sabayon; it would hang more times than not.

LWN.net reviewed Sabayon 4.0:[76]

Sabayon Linux 4 sports a tasteful new theme that starts at first boot and is consistent throughout. Gone are the gothic tones of 2.x and the gawdy bright blue of 3.x. The professional quality graphics feature gray tones with royal blue accents and is very easy on the eyes. This new theme reflects the maturity of the distribution and its developers.

DistroWatch Weekly reviewed Sabayon Linux in 2009:[77]

The installer is simple and easy-to-use. However, I did have some issues with the partitioner. Having just installed a new hard drive, I needed to set up partitions and thought I'd use the Sabayon installer for that. If memory serves, Sabayon adapted portions of Anaconda for their installer several version back and I thought it would be up to the job. Depending upon your perspective, it may have been. The issue I had with it was its insistence that it knew better than me how to arrange my partitions. I kid you not. I'd set up a few partitions in the order and size I wanted, and then they would just mysteriously rearrange themselves to meet some developer's idea of how they should be ordered. And it would not allow me to set up some unused partitions. It insisted they all have names and filesystems. I messed with it for a while but finally gave up and fired up fdisk. The install proceeded without incident after that. I chose to use the Ext4 filesystem and installed all software. There isn't a complete individual package selection, but broad categories and a few optional packages are listed one can disable. One can set up user accounts and a root password is desired, even though by default the first user account will be set up as the administrator. The GRUB bootloader will be installed if and where you wish and it'll try to detect and include other systems. That part is a bit hit and miss, but most are.

LinuxBSDos wrote post in 2009.[78] It's review of Sabayon 5:

In Nautilus, the file manager, clicking on an image file opens the file in the GNU Image Manipulation Program (GIMP). I think when most people click on an image file, they want to view it in a photo viewer, and not in a Photoshop-like application. Note that this seems to be the default configuration of the GNOME desktop environment, and not a Sabayon-specific issue. I made a similar observation in a review of Hymera Open.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ DistroWatch. "DistroWatch.com: Sabayon". distrowatch.com. 
  2. ^ Latest release - https://www.sabayon.org/
  3. ^ "Index of /". Tracker.sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  4. ^ "Tech Preview: Sabayon on ARMv7". On The Other Hand. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  5. ^ "En:Sabayon Linux". Wiki.sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  6. ^ "[sabayon-dev] Mascot / Logo Idea". Lists.sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  7. ^ Marius Nestor (21 April 2010). "Build Your Own Sabayon Linux with Sabayon CoreCD 5.2". softpedia. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  8. ^ Marius Nestor (18 June 2010). "Sabayon Linux Releases SpinBase and CoreCDX Editions". softpedia. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  9. ^ [1] Archived 18 July 2013 at the Wayback Machine.
  10. ^ a b "Sabayon Forums • View topic - Sabayon Linux x86/x86-64 1.0 "Business Edition" RE". Forum.sabayonlinux.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  11. ^ "Sabayon Forensics". Wolf911.us. Archived from the original on 3 September 2014. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  12. ^ https://www.sabayon.org/article/special-release-sabayon-1606-arm/. Retrieved 15 November 2017.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  13. ^ a b "Press Release: Sabayon Linux 8". Sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  14. ^ "Sabayon Succumbs to Cinnamon's Irresistible Allure". Linuxinsider.com. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  15. ^ "Sabayon Linux 8 Debuts with a Dash of Cinnamon". PCWorld. 8 February 2012. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  16. ^ DistroWatch. "DistroWatch.com: Sabayon Linux". Distrowatch.com. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  17. ^ "Rigo Application Browser, less is always more". On The Other Hand. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  18. ^ Bill Toulas (2 April 2012). "Interview with Fabio Erculiani of Sabayon Linux". Unixmen.com. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  19. ^ "Install Gentoo the Easy Way With Sabayon". MakeUseOf. Retrieved 2017-12-19. 
  20. ^ "sabayon FAQ - Why choose Sabayon Linux". Retrieved 17 October 2015. 
  21. ^ "Spotlight on Linux: Sabayon Linux 5.3 | Linux Journal". Retrieved 2017-12-19. 
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  43. ^ "Sabayon Forums • View topic - [UNSUPPORTED] Sabayon Linux x86/x86-64 1.1 PE Release". Forum.sabayonlinux.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
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  46. ^ "Sabayon Forums • View topic - Sabayon Linux x86/x86-64 3.5 Loop 3: Beta Release". Forum.sabayonlinux.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  47. ^ "Sabayon Forums • View topic - Sabayon Linux x86/x86-64 3.5: Stable Release". Forum.sabayonlinux.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  48. ^ "Sabayon Forums • View topic - Sabayon Pod x86/x86-64 3.5 release". Forum.sabayonlinux.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
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  50. ^ "Sabayon Forums • View topic - Sabayon Linux x86/x86-64 4 Revision 1 Rolling Release". Forum.sabayonlinux.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  51. ^ "Sabayon Forums • View topic - Sabayon Linux x86/x86-64 4 "Lite MCE" Release". Forum.sabayonlinux.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
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  53. ^ "Sabayon Forums • View topic - Sabayon Linux 4.1 KDE: Stable release". Forum.sabayonlinux.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
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  66. ^ [3] Archived 2 June 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  67. ^ "Sabayon Forums • View topic - Sabayon Linux 6 GNOME and KDE". Forum.sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  68. ^ "Press Release: Sabayon Linux 9". Sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  69. ^ "Press Release. Sabayon 10". Sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  70. ^ "Press Release: Sabayon 11". Sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  71. ^ "Press Release: Sabayon 13.04". Sabayon.org. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  72. ^ "Press Release: Sabayon 13.08". Sabayon.org. Archived from the original on 7 January 2015. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  73. ^ grrrrrr-rr4 | Tux Machines
  74. ^ Sabayon Linux - a Gentoo beauty - Overview & Tutorial, Dedoimedo.
  75. ^ Sabayon Linux: Something for everyone | Linux.com | The source of Linux information
  76. ^ Sabayon Linux 4 [LWN.net]
  77. ^ DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 324, 12 October 2009
  78. ^ Sabayon 5 GNOME review | LinuxBSDos.com

External links[edit]



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