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Each update included small tweaks and improvements, there were a few color scheme changes, but everything was largely consistent and familiar.Less than one year later, Ubuntu releases looked like this: Ubuntu opted for a radically different user interface, called Unity, that was buggy as hell (it’s much more stable now).But serious gamers never bothered to go through all that work. Ubuntu, Steam, and others are working hard on making gaming not only possible, but decent on Linux. Developers need money to eat, and with a few notable exceptions, Linux and Linux software doesn’t provide it.Unfortunately though, it still has a way to go before contending with Windows. With their money and will, Microsoft had about 1000 highly skilled developers working full-time on Windows 7.

Since the first versions of Ubuntu, the layout and workflow hadn’t changed much.You can’t pop into any computer repair shop with your Debian rig and get help.The only help you’re going to get is through Linux forums, IRC channels, mailing lists, and occasionally fantastic Linux blogs such as . I fix my own computers, and vastly prefer talking via typed messages over the Internet, than in person or over the telephone. But for many, this is horrible and a valid reason to avoid Linux.These developers worked as a cohesive, managed unit all working towards the same goal, and produced a great product in a short period. There are never enough talented developers working together on enough of the operating system.Linux, on the other hand, is a mixture of code, some of it 20 years old, from millions of developers of varying talent, working on whatever the hell they feel like. That a powerful and functional operating system is the result of this chaos is fantastic and awe-inspiring. And when something does gain significant progress and momentum, it often fragments into multiple projects all doing exactly the same thing (see reason #4) because there is no unifying vision or management.

Since the first versions of Ubuntu, the layout and workflow hadn’t changed much.

You can’t pop into any computer repair shop with your Debian rig and get help.

The only help you’re going to get is through Linux forums, IRC channels, mailing lists, and occasionally fantastic Linux blogs such as . I fix my own computers, and vastly prefer talking via typed messages over the Internet, than in person or over the telephone. But for many, this is horrible and a valid reason to avoid Linux.

These developers worked as a cohesive, managed unit all working towards the same goal, and produced a great product in a short period. There are never enough talented developers working together on enough of the operating system.

Linux, on the other hand, is a mixture of code, some of it 20 years old, from millions of developers of varying talent, working on whatever the hell they feel like. That a powerful and functional operating system is the result of this chaos is fantastic and awe-inspiring. And when something does gain significant progress and momentum, it often fragments into multiple projects all doing exactly the same thing (see reason #4) because there is no unifying vision or management.

This isn’t a purely Ubuntu problem, and it isn’t restricted to user interfaces.