I'm sure that I'm not the first and/or only one to notice that 12.04.2, released earlier this year, installs by default a backported 3.5 kernel from the Quantal (12.10) release. I'm surprised to see ...
This answer says: The base of the operating system, Debian, comes in three versions: Stable, Testing and Unstable. Normally, Ubuntu is based on Testing; the LTS releases are based on Stable. ...
If you want to upgrade from 10.10 to 12.04, then you'll need to follow the upgrade path; 10.10 > 11.04 > 11.10 > 12.04. However, with LTS versions, you can upgrade directly, so that you can upgrade ...
There are so called point releases for LTS versions of Ubuntu. 10.04.3 for instance. What are those point releases releases about?
Possible Duplicate: What's the difference between a Long Term Support Release and a Normal Release? I installed Ubuntu 10.04 (LTS) today. At the moment, I do not wish to upgrade to ...
I read that LTS releases are based on Debian testing while non-LTS releases are based on Debian unstable. Given the long release cycle of Debian, is it possible for some software to be of a more ...
What are the differences between a Ubuntu Long Term Support Release (LTS) and a Normal Release?