Linux Kernel 3.12 has been released recently and is a stable kernel, meaning it is utterly safe to upgrade to. Kernel 3.12 comes with far more than simple bug fixes. It is pretty much comes with features that will revamp your system performance-wise from the ground up.
The Linux kernel 3.11.6 is out and has brought a few changes and bug fixes along with it. Even if you don’t find any difficulties with your system, you might as well upgrade just to stay current.
Linux Kernel 3.11.3 is out and it seems a perfect kernel update to upgrade to since Kernel 3.11 stable. It fixes quite a few annoyances and we’d recommend you get it just for the sake of being current out of everything else. Of course, kernels come out all the time so you might want to check out if you wish to have the latest kernel by visiting here from time to time.
Linux Kernel 3.11 – the latest in release of Linux kernels is now available for public use. It brings a lot of new features that support the latest hardware.
Every version of Windows, since Vista, have severely crippled installation of unsigned drivers that haven’t been WHQL verified. I’ve discussed this at length in an earlier post. Unsigned drivers couldn’t be installed, until the administrator account forced it. Windows 8 took it one notch further and made it impossible to install drivers in a usual run. It doesn’t mean you need revert back to an earlier Windows version. Your developer electronic projects can still be cradled on a Windows 8 system.