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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

OtherOS was a feature available in early versions of the PlayStation 3 video game console that allowed user installed software, such as Linux or FreeBSD, to run on the system. The feature is not available in newer models and is removed from older models through system firmware update 3.21, released April 1, 2010.[1]

Software running in the OtherOS environment had access to 6 of the 7 Synergistic Processing Elements;[2] Sony implemented a hypervisor restricting access from the RSX. IBM provided an introduction to programming parallel applications on the PlayStation 3.

A class action lawsuit was filed against Sony on behalf of those who wished to pursue legal remedies (see PlayStation 3 system software) but was dismissed with prejudice in 2011 by a federal judge. The judge stated: "As a legal matter, ... plaintiffs have failed to allege facts or articulate a theory on which Sony may be held liable."[3] However this decision was overturned in a 2014 appellate court decision[4] finding that plaintiffs had indeed made clear and sufficiently substantial claims. Ultimately, in 2016, Sony settled with users who installed Linux or purchased a PlayStation 3 based upon the alternative OS functionality.[5]

The settlement was then rejected in February 2017 by judge Yvonne Gonzalez, citing two problems. The first was the percentage being charged by the lawyers and the second involved the hurdles faced by those eligible to collect.[6][7][8] Sony responded in September 2017, offering members of a single proposed class up to $65. This is a change from $55 and $9 payouts for members of two separate classes in the prior proposal.[9]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Buy a PS3 before it's TOO LATE! | A PlayStation 3 Retrospective | Is PS5 Next?
  • ✪ Sony Making you Remove the "Other OS" Option for the PS3
  • ✪ [Tutorial] Install OtherOS++ CFW 3.55, Petitboot and Red Ribbon Linux - PS3 (noob friendly)
  • ✪ PS3 Update 3.21 Removal of "Install Other OS" Feature
  • ✪ PS3 loses Linux compatibility

Transcription

Despite its rocky start, Sony’s Playstation 3 home gaming console has just ended a long, 11-year run and has officially ceased production and shipment in Japan. If they haven’t already, worldwide shipments will soon end, as well. Despite its initial pricing issues, the “Yellow Light of Death” controversy, and other early generational stumbles, the PS3 has officially shipped more than 80 million units. That’s not quite as impressive as the 144 million units shipped by its predecessor, the Playstation 2, but still a nice milestone regardless. The PS3 left an interesting legacy behind. I’m EposVox, here to make tech easier and more fun. Today, let’s take a dive down the rabbit hole of Sony’s seventh generation console. Right after a word from our sponsor. ARE YOU TIRED OF YOUR STREAMS OR VOICE CHAT SOUNDING LIKE THIS? Do you want the comfort and quality of high-end headphones without sacrificing microphone quality? Antlion’s ModMic 5 is the perfect solution. Their dual-capsule microphone attaches easily and securely to your existing headphones and fits within any setup thanks to the modular cable system. It comes with a cable wrap to protect your wires, includes an optional inline mute module and sounds a little something like this. Check it out via the link in the description below. With production having just ended mid-way through 2017, this is the best time to buy one for yourself before prices start to soar. And there’s a huge market of Playstation 3 consoles out there, too, given the four or so iterations released. The original “Phat PS3” - noted by 4 USB ports, a multi-card reader, and PS2 internals included for backwards compatibility - is hard to find these days. It was the most prone to the pervasive “Yellow Light of Death” and other fatal flaws, and it has a significant collection value given its ability to play both Playstation 1 and Playstation 2 games from disc. A similar fat model was later released with just 2 front USB ports but no card reader or PS2 internals that can still be found for cheap due to the small internal hard drive. Then you have the PS3 Slim - probably the best of the bunch. It was much smaller and quieter than the previous models, while shipping with bigger internal hard drives and being much more reliable. Finally there’s the “Super Slim” model with a sliding disk tray. This one is more cheaply made and isn’t as well-liked among users, but can still be bought sealed for cheap. Thankfully, upgrading the hard drive on most PS3 models is a breeze and often only involves removing a single screw. The Playstation 3 may have very much “lost” the “console war” of the seventh generation to the Xbox 360, it actually provided a fantastic ecosystem of gameplay that most gamers may have overlooked. As with all generations of Playstation, there were quite a few unique exclusive releases to the PS3: Infamous, God of War, Beyond Two Souls, the Uncharted series, Demon’s Souls for the truly hardcore among you, Ni No Kuni, Killzone, Resistance, and LittleBigPlanet, just to name a few. But the PS3 also opened the door for one of the best playing experiences for two other generations of games, as well. My good buddy BBKDragoon particularly loves this aspect of the PS3. [BBK] “My favorite aspect of the Playstation 3 is the fact that it can play so many games, not just PS3 games. Any PS3 can play PS1 games straight from disk or through PSN downloads in full HD with unlimited memory card space, right there. The emulation isn’t hardware, but still one of the best ways to play PS1 games to date. Plus there’s a wide variety of Playstation 2 download titles available in the PSN store, as well. And if you’re lucky enough to still have the original PS3, you can play those from discs, as well. The PS1 and PS2 were very important consoles to me, and being able to play all three generations in one place really means a lot to me. Oh, and there’s some sick HD Collections on the PS3, too.” Ah yes, the other kind of backwards compatibility that the PS3 was graced with. One of the most underrated kinds, too: the “HD Packs” of franchises released exclusively to the console. I have some pretty controversial and negative opinions about remasters that we can discuss in a future video, but I have a huge soft spot for the HD Packs on PS3. Ico and Shadow of the Colossus, Zone of the Enders, Devil May Cry 1 through 3, the full God of War saga including ports of the PSP games, and the Kingdom Hearts 1.5 HD remix - there are more, these are just the ones I own. These are all great ports and great ways to play those games today. Especially for something like Ico, which was pretty limited in resolution on original hardware. Then when you consider the God of War 3 PS4 remaster in comparison to the full 5-game pack for PS3 all still running at 1080p 60FPS… kind of a no-brainer. This method was porting done right, in a way I can appreciate. Don’t glorify and do crazy re-engine-ing to singular games in a franchize, just port them over, upscale, and clean up the graphics so they look good today and still play properly. It was a great scene and collecting these is a very rewarding way to build a library, too. The PS3 also launched the new Playstation Plus program and its monthly distribution of free games for download. Even today, each month I get to stock up on digital download games for PS4, Vita and the PS3. Also, the PS3 got a port of Portal 2 that had local split screen, Steam Account linking and even gave you the game on both PS3 and PC! That was pretty unique and innovative at the time. Yes, some games - especially earlier titles - only output at 720p, but honestly? I don’t find it super noticeable. On my normal gaming monitor it looks fine at 720p, and on my HD CRT I limit my PS3 to 720p anyway. And the console outputs via both analog and digital video feeds, as well as optical audio. So you can do composite, S-Video, RGB, component or HDMI, as well as SPDIF optical audio all from the same console, and it’s backwards compatible with the analog video cables from the PS2 and PS1. Talk about connectivity options. The PS3 had a pretty crazy history on the Software front, as well. Originally designed to be a Home Entertainment PC, not just a game console, the system’s UI contrasted sharply with that of the Xbox 360. The XMB menu was actually pretty intuitive to navigate and gave you direct access to many more settings than its competitor allowed. The original model’s 4 USB ports and multi-card reader came with support for a mouse and keyboard, as well as photo and document editing capabilities - which were later removed or hidden away. Users could create and customize their own themes and play back video files. Sony’s little box was way ahead of the curb when it came to supporting media playback and downloadable apps, and even supported HDMI video out and wireless networking in the console before the Xbox 360. It was quite an impressive machine. What was also impressive was the “Condor Cluster” - a massive supercomputer made from almost 2,000 clustered Playstation 3 consoles running Linux, created by the U.S. Air Force. They weren’t the only ones to do this, either. An “Other OS” option was originally supported on the console, allowing users to install Linux and other operating system kernels alongside the native Playstation OS to treat the system as a computer. But due to the jailbreaking possibilities that resulted of such openness, Sony patched the consoles with Official Firmware version 3.21 in March 2010 to remove that capability as they really began cracking down on misuse of their machines. They then introduced auto-updating, and as of firmware version 3.50 (released in September of the same year), soft-modding jailbreaking of the console has not been possible ever since - at least by the masses. This was particularly crushing to me, as I had just learned about a jailbreaking tool that ran on USB devices. This could even run on my TI-84 Plus graphing calculator I was using for high school at the time. Having it plugged in and running the program while booting the PS3 bypassed the security protocols and injected the custom code. I downloaded the tool at school and was all ready to finally jailbreak my machine - only to find that the auto-updating capabilities I had excitedly enabled before had already updated my PS3 to version 3.50 and I’ve not been able to soft-mod it since. Dark times, dark times, indeed. I’ve since bought like 5 other PS3s hoping to grab either an original or one with old enough firmware installed, but to no luck. There are a few hardware methods to flash and crack the PS3 firmware, but they’re a bit further out of my comfort zone than I’d like. That being said, I do have quite a few test subjects, should I ever get brave. I do have one original fat PS3, but it is dead. It needs reflowed and then I’d have to find an entirely new screw set for it to piece it back together - a project for another day. The PS3 also had the means to connect to Sony’s handheld consoles - the PSP and PS Vita. This would primarily go on to function as a storage hub for your digital games from PSN. It was much easier to to store your collection of digital handheld games on the bigger PS3 hard drive and then transfer via USB than to download over the slow wifi of the handhelds or keep them on Sony’s ridiculously overpriced memory sticks. A couple games did use the PSP as a game function, such as a rear-view mirror in some racing games. Of course, many gamers grabbed a Playstation handheld for the one killer feature I didn’t mention: Remote Play. Yes, you could use a PSP to play anything from your PS3 remotely - music, movies and games. Like the Wii U gamepad, but better. This was a fantastic feature, and one of the few true shows of what Sony can do with proper hardware integration. It’s not something I used much, as I actually prefer a full TV to a handheld screen and avoid handhelds for this very reason, but I know many gamers couldn’t live without this feature set. I guess I’d be remiss if I didn’t mention the controller. The almighty Dualshock 3. Or not, depending on when you got your console. The Dualshock was THE controller to own in the early 2000s, but the original PS3 releases didn’t actually ship with vibration motors in its controllers. Instead, the wireless update to the PS2’s gamepad featured a “Six Axis” motion capability. This was not widely used and certainly not a fair tradeoff against vibration feedback for most gamers, so Sony eventually released the Dualshock 3 into the wild, too. The PS3 controllers were rugged and could take a beating, though Call of Duty’s sprinting often proved a bit too much for the thumbsticks for some players. The wireless battery also lasted quite a while longer than the Dualshock 4, which I find to be just hilarious. My main complaint about the controllers is that they never really drop in price. Sony keeps a stock of Dualshock 2, 3 and 4 available, but prices stay pretty high. I’ve never broken one of my own, so i keep quite the stock of my own. All-in-all, the PS3 is one of my more favorite consoles over the years. I started the previous generation with an Xbox 360 because I was obsessed with Halo at the time, but I quickly grabbed a PS3 slim as soon as I could. The library is massive, the introduction of PSN download games expanded that even further, and the HD packs and backwards compatibility put the final icing on the cake, so to speak. I still fire up the PS3 and have a blast with it all the time. If you haven’t checked out what Sony’s third home console has to offer you, I highly recommend you pick one up before it’s too late. What memories do you have with your PS3? Have you even added it to your collection yet? Comment below and let us know. Like the video if you liked it, click the link to go check out BBKDragoon and his gaming content or come follow me on Twitch where I game stream every week or so, and I’ll see you in the next one.

Contents

History

A cluster of PlayStation 3s running a Linux operating system
A cluster of PlayStation 3s running a Linux operating system

Since 2000, Sony has used the fact that the PlayStation 2 can run Linux in its marketing. They promoted the release of the PS2 Linux Kit, which included a Linux-based operating system, a USB keyboard and mouse, a VGA adapter, a PlayStation 2 Ethernet network adapter, and a 40 GB hard disk drive (HDD).

The PlayStation 3 does not have Linux pre-installed. However, Sony included an option in the XMB menu soon after the PlayStation 3 launched that allowed booting into Linux from the hard drive or from a Live CD that the distributor's kernel would boot.[10] The installation manual for the Yellow Dog Linux version for PS3 stated, "It was fully intended that you, a PS3 owner, could play games, watch movies, view photos, listen to music, and run a full-featured Linux operating system that transforms your PS3 into a home computer."[11]

When Sony announced the upcoming release of the PS3 Slim in September 2009, they stated that it would not be supporting the OtherOS feature, without offering any explanation for this.[12] In March 2010 Sony announced that the "Other OS" capability of the original PS3 models would be removed due to security concerns in PS3 Firmware 3.21 on April 1, 2010.[13]

Several methods of bypassing the updating and retaining the ability to sign into PSN have been discovered, most of which involve using third party DNS servers.[14]

George Hotz claims to have created custom firmware for the PS3 called 3.21OO that re-enables OtherOS and has published a video of his custom firmware as proof.[15] Despite the release of a YouTube video which apparently demonstrates the use of his custom firmware, some in the online community claim that this custom firmware was in fact a hoax.[16] On July 14, 2010, Hotz announced that he would not bring out his custom firmware to the PlayStation 3.[17]

On April 27, 2010 a class action lawsuit was filed in California. The lawsuit claimed that the removal of the OtherOS feature was "unfair and deceptive" and a "breach of good faith".[18] Most of the filing relates to violation of various consumer protection laws relating to the removal. Several other lawsuits were also filed and are somewhat similar in nature but are filed by other individuals.[19]

In January 2011, Sony sued Hotz and members of fail0verflow for their jailbreaking of the PS3. Charges included violating the DMCA, the CFAA, copyright law, and California's CCDAFA, and for breach of contract (related to the PlayStation Network User Agreement), tortious interference, misappropriation, and trespass.[20][21]

In February, 2011, U.S. District Judge Richard Seeborg dismissed most of the class claims with leave to amend, finding the plaintiffs failed to state a claim. Seeborg stated: "While it cannot be concluded as a matter of law at this juncture that Sony could, without legal consequence, force its customers to choose either to forego installing the software update or to lose access to the other OS feature, the present allegations of the complaint largely fail to state a claim. Accordingly, with the exception of one count, the motion to dismiss will be granted, with leave to amend."[22]

On May 4, 2011, Youness Alaoui from the PS3MFW team announced[23] the release of a modified PS3 firmware that allows running OtherOS.[24][25][26]

On December 8, 2011, U.S. District Judge Richard Seeborg dismissed the last remaining count of the class action lawsuit, stating: "As a legal matter, ... plaintiffs have failed to allege facts or articulate a theory on which Sony may be held liable."[27]

In January 2014 the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit partially reversed the dismissal and have sent the case back to the district court.[28]

In 2016, Sony settled with American users who installed Linux or purchased a PlayStation 3 based upon the alternative OS functionality.[29] This settlement provided a payment of $55 to those owners who used an alternative OS and/or $9 for purchasing a PlayStation based upon the option.

The settlement was then rejected in February 2017 by judge Yvonne Gonzalez, citing two problems. The first was the percentage being charged by the lawyers and the second involved the hurdles faced by those eligible to collect.[30][31][32] Sony responded in September 2017, offering members of a single proposed class up to $65. This is a change from $55 and $9 payouts for members of two separate classes in the prior proposal.[33]

In November 2018 final payouts for members of the class were sent in the amount of $10.07.[34]

Linux kernel

Linux supported PlayStation 3 with version 2.6.21. No patches or modifications are required.[35] A simple Linux add-on CD for the PS3 includes support for Fedora 8 and other operating systems that already claim to install natively on the PS3.[36] However, there is currently an issue with the latest[when?] kboot[clarification needed] boot loader provided by kernel.org. Once the user selects the default action, the USB ports are de-registered on some systems. A work-around is available at PSUbuntu.[citation needed]

Distributions

Debian, Fedora 8, Gentoo, OpenSUSE (10.3 to 11.1), and Ubuntu run on the PlayStation 3.[37][38][39][40][41] Yellow Dog Linux for the PlayStation 3 was first released in late 2006.[42]

Ubuntu

Some versions of Ubuntu up to the release 10.10 have been ported to the PS3 platform.[43] The installer cannot run in Live mode when running in 480i or 480p video resolutions, but it offers a text-based installer that installs fully functional Ubuntu. It is possible to mount an external USB hard drive as the home folder during install.

The LTS release 8.04 (Hardy Heron) of Ubuntu is incompatible with the PS3. However the 8.10 (Intrepid Ibex) release was ported to the PS3 on the same release date as the official main Ubuntu release.[44]

Yellow Dog Linux

Yellow Dog Linux 5.0 was one of the first Linux distributions to run on Sony's PlayStation 3 platform.[45] It is designed specifically for HDTV so users with SDTV will have to use the commands 'installtext' and 'ydl480i' to install and run.[46]

Yellow Dog Linux is based on the Red Hat Enterprise Linux/CentOS core and relies on the RPM package manager. Digital audio has been verified to function properly, however, the Nvidia graphics card is not supported beyond framebuffer mode. In addition, some other hardware components will not function properly without modifications to the kernel. WiFi functionality via the Network Manager is also not fully supported and must be entered manually via the Network Configuration tool, or in some cases, through the command shell.[47] A workaround is available to enable wireless to be configured via the Network Manager.[48]

openSUSE

openSUSE 10.3 was the first version of openSUSE to run on the Sony PlayStation 3 platform. openSUSE is a free version of SUSE Linux, which is owned by Novell. There are PlayStation 3 specific installation instructions available for openSUSE.[49]

Starting with openSUSE 11.2, support for the PowerPC (and therefore the PlayStation 3) has been dropped.[50]

Fedora

Fedora also ran on the PlayStation 3.[51] Fedora 7 works on a USB external hard disk but fails to detect the internal disk, Fedora 9 detects the internal disk but not the USB disk, Fedora 8 will not work due to video "card" detection problems. Fedora 10 installs on the internal hard disk without any issues and works fine without having to change any settings.

Fedora 12 only installs on the PlayStation 3 when running the 64 bit kernel and only when English is the chosen language.[52]

RSX Homebrew

Linux on the PlayStation 3 allows for a range of homebrew programs to be developed. Although the Cell's performance is more than enough to handle most media requirements or render complex 3D graphics, it does lack the teraflops performance of a contemporary GPU's texture fetching hardware. For this reason many complex games are not possible on the PlayStation 3 through Linux, as access to hardware acceleration in the RSX is restricted by a hypervisor.

There have been developments in enabling access to the RSX through the Linux kernel and the X Window System.[53] It is possible to use the RSX memory as swap space. A trick to access some 3D functions was blocked with firmware 2.10.

AsbestOS

Reverse engineering advancements focused around a recently[when?] discovered USB descriptor parsing vulnerability in 3.41 firmware, which allowed running the Linux kernel on 3.41 firmware.[54][55] The current state of the project is the ability to load the Linux kernel via TFTP and run it with access to all 7 SPEs (requires applying a small patch to the kernel). The rest of the system can run on an NFS share - hard disk access is currently not implemented, as well as some other features.

Also, since the exploit runs the kernel with game privileges, graphics acceleration is now available, although it requires reworking of the nouveau driver code.[citation needed]

FreeBSD

Support for PlayStation 3 was added to FreeBSD 9.0 in summer 2010. This support is limited to machines with OtherOS functionality still intact (firmware version 3.15 and earlier).

See also

References

  1. ^ "PS3 Firmware (v3.21) Update". PlayStation.Blog. Retrieved 2016-09-27.
  2. ^ SPE Access Archived October 15, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  3. ^ "Sony Tosses PlayStation 3 Upgrade Claims Aside". Courthouse News Service. 9 December 2011. Retrieved 16 December 2011.
  4. ^ "Appellate Court Puts PS3 Class Action Lawsuit Back in the Game". topclassactions.com. 8 January 2014. Archived from the original on March 22, 2016. Retrieved 22 March 2016.
  5. ^ Kravets, David (21 June 2016). "Sony agrees to pay millions to gamers to settle PS3 Linux debacle". Ars Technica. Retrieved 19 July 2016.
  6. ^ "Game over for PS3 Linux settlement". ArsTechnica. 2 February 2017. Retrieved 2017-11-07.
  7. ^ "Judge Rejects Settlement In PlayStation 3 "Other OS" Lawsuit". Consumerist. 13 February 2017. Retrieved 2017-11-07.
  8. ^ "Judge Nixes PS3 Linux Class Action Settlement". Consumerist. 10 February 2017. Retrieved 2017-11-07.
  9. ^ "Sony Asks For Approval Of Revised $3.75M PS3 Settlement". Law360. 5 September 2017. Retrieved 2017-11-07.
  10. ^ "PlayStation Manual (How to)". Manuals.playstation.net. 2009-12-17. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  11. ^ "Yellow Dog Linux launches for PS3". Retrieved 2007-08-29.
  12. ^ "SCEE PS3 Slim press release". Archived from the original on August 22, 2009. Retrieved 2009-08-18.
  13. ^ "PS3 Firmware 3.21 Coming April 1st". Retrieved 2010-03-29.
  14. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2010-04-06. Retrieved 2010-04-06.
  15. ^ "OtherOS Supported on "3.21OO"". Retrieved 2010-05-23.
  16. ^ "Hacker Claims To Have Linux Working (Again) On PS3". Retrieved 2013-04-02.
  17. ^ "Geohot Bids Farewell; No 3.21OO For You!". Retrieved 2010-07-23.
  18. ^ "Complaint" (PDF), Ventura v. Sony Computer Entertainment America Inc. (Court Filing), N.D.C.A., No. 4:10-cv-01811 (Docket 1), Apr 27, 2010, retrieved Jul 25, 2017 – via Recap at ¶¶ 1, 45, 54-55, 57
  19. ^ "Sony Sued Again For Removing PS3 Linux Feature". IGN = 2010-05-07.
  20. ^ Sony follows up, officially sues Geohot and fail0verflow over PS3 jailbreak. Nilay Patel, Engadget (2011-01-12). Retrieved on 2011-02-16.
  21. ^ See also File:sonyvhotz.djvu
  22. ^ "Sony Tosses PlayStation 3 Upgrade Claims Aside". Courthouse News Service. 2011-12-09. Retrieved 2011-12-16.
  23. ^ Tweet from Youness Alaoui
  24. ^ "OtherOS Is Back!".
  25. ^ OtherOS++ at gitbrew.org
  26. ^ Ars Technica. "With PSN still down, hackers return Linux to the PlayStation 3".
  27. ^ "Sony Tosses PlayStation 3 Upgrade Claims Aside". Courthouse News Service. 9 December 2011. Retrieved 2011-12-16.
  28. ^ "Appellate Court Puts PS3 Class Action Lawsuit Back in the Game". 2014-01-08. Retrieved 2014-02-04.
  29. ^ Kravets, David (21 June 2016). "Sony agrees to pay millions to gamers to settle PS3 Linux debacle". Ars Technica. Retrieved 19 July 2016.
  30. ^ "Game over for PS3 Linux settlement". ArsTechnica. 2 February 2017. Retrieved 2017-11-07.
  31. ^ "Judge Rejects Settlement In PlayStation 3 "Other OS" Lawsuit". Consumerist. 13 February 2017. Retrieved 2017-11-07.
  32. ^ "Judge Nixes PS3 Linux Class Action Settlement". Consumerist. 10 February 2017. Retrieved 2017-11-07.
  33. ^ "Sony Asks For Approval Of Revised $3.75M PS3 Settlement". Law360. 5 September 2017. Retrieved 2017-11-07.
  34. ^ Khan, Danial (November 14, 2018). "Sony sending $10 settlement checks for PS3 "Other OS" lawsuit". Gearnuke. Retrieved December 12, 2018.
  35. ^ The latest source for the PS3 kernel[clarification needed]
  36. ^ Linux add-on CD for PS3[clarification needed]
  37. ^ "Debian-Live for PS3". Retrieved 2007-03-04.
  38. ^ "PlayStation 3 Spin". Retrieved 2007-10-07.
  39. ^ "Gentoo". Whitesanjuro.googlepages.com. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  40. ^ "Ubuntu". Ubuntuforums.org. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  41. ^ Chris Holland (2006-11-19). "How to Install another OS (w/voice over)". Youtube.com. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  42. ^ Boyes, Emma (2006-11-27). "Yellow Dog Linux launches for PlayStation 3". gamespot. Retrieved 2006-11-30.
  43. ^ "help.ubuntu.com". help.ubuntu.com. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  44. ^ "Intrepid Ibex released". PsUbuntu. 2008-10-30. Archived from the original on December 24, 2011. Retrieved 2008-10-30.
  45. ^ "IGN: Yellow Dog Linux 5.0 Hands-on". Ps3.ign.com. 2006-11-30. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  46. ^ terrasoftsolutions.com Archived September 22, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  47. ^ "Yellow Dog Linux 6.x Hardware Support Page". Terrasoftsolutions.com. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  48. ^ "Yellow Dog Linux • View topic - wicd - stuck "Obtaining IP Address..." - my fix". Yellowdog-board.com. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  49. ^ en.opensuse.org
  50. ^ old-en.opensuse.org
  51. ^ "CECHExx PS3 with firmware 2.01".
  52. ^ "Installing FC12 on an 80GB PlayStation 3".
  53. ^ "ps3:rsx". Wiki.ps2dev.org. 2010-10-26. Archived from the original on 2009-01-21. Retrieved 2012-09-19.
  54. ^ "AsbestOS - running linux as gameos". Retrieved 2010-10-26.
  55. ^ "LWN - AsbestOS news entry". Retrieved 2010-10-26.

External links

This page was last edited on 12 December 2018, at 20:25
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