Giveaways in the next KDE TeaTime (#10)

Almost a month has passed since I wrote on this blog about the show, and so far everything is going great, people seem to be enjoying it and we are having a ton of fun doing it.

Since I talked about it we have done 2 more shows:

KDE TeaTime #8 – If you could change one default setting, what would it be?

KDE TeaTime #9 – When to release?

And for the next one in order to properly celebrate the #10 show we have prepared some giveaways !

During the show we will explain how to participate in the raffle so make sure to not miss it!


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  • Mike

    Just wanted to say how much I have enjoyed the TeaTime shows. I’m a fairly new user to KDE. I’ve been running it full time on my desktop for literally a little less than a week. Found your youtube TeaTime account while searching for podcasts specifically about KDE.
    I actually wish you’d let it run a little longer and not stop yourselves from rambling off topic quite so much. A lot of times those parts of conversations end up the most interesting. I don’t mean that specifically for your show but in a general way.
    I was not a view in time to submit my idea for changing a default feature but thought I’d pass mine along here.
    Make the adjustable digital clock plasmoid the default clock on the panel. It is not even included in the default kde install now I think. It is head and shoulders better than the default digital clock plasmoid. Love the customizability. Makes it the best panel clock I’ve ever had on any desktop system because I was able to make it exactly as I wanted. Brilliant.
    One other thing I’d like to mention would be the ‘user switching’ capability. A lot of families share computers. The current implementation in Unity is extremely slick and straight forward and KDE should consider adding a default plasmoid to act similarly. I realize there are some keyboard shortcuts etc… but you can’t expect new users to either easily discover such things or be thrilled with the prospect of remembering them.

    Anyway – thanks for the podcast and for the work on KDE. It really is quite remarkable overall.