There are also "Academic" editions of the Desktop and Server variants.
They are offered to schools and students, are less expensive, and are provided with Red Hat technical support as an optional extra.
Fedora serves as upstream for future versions of RHEL.
Web support based on number of customer contacts can be purchased separately.
It is often assumed the branding ES, AS, and WS stand for "Entry-level Server", "Advanced Server" and "Work Station", respectively.
The reason for this is that the ES product is indeed the company's base enterprise server product, while AS is the more advanced product.
However, nowhere on its site or in its literature does Red Hat say what AS, ES and WS stand for.
Fedora is a free distribution and community project and upstream for Red Hat Enterprise Linux.
Fedora is a general purpose system that gives Red Hat and the rest of its contributor community the chance to innovate rapidly with new technologies.
so i thought its good to get some suggestions here. On package based systems you usually cannot upgrade glibc without breaking the system.
I would really appreciate if any boddy can help me in this regard. Sam On package based systems you usually cannot upgrade glibc without breaking the system.
Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) is a Linux distribution developed by Red Hat and targeted toward the commercial market.
Red Hat Enterprise Linux is released in server versions for x86, x86-64, Itanium, Power PC and IBM System z, and desktop versions for x86 and x86-64.
Therefore, both FC1 and RHEL3 came from a common fork of RHL10beta1.) In addition, the Fedora project includes Extra Packages for Enterprise Linux (EPEL), a community-provided set of packages for RHEL going beyond the ones that Red Hat selected for inclusion in its supported distribution.