Chkservice uses Ncurses to offer a quick overview of your Systemd units. With administrative privileges, you can start and stop those units at will, all without typing a single systemctl entry.
Netctl makes it easy to use Systemd-like commands to enable and disable network profiles. Here is how to use Netctl to create wired and wireless profiles and manipulate them to start manually or at boot.
The package cache in Arch Linux can easily fill up your hard disk if you are not careful. This tutorial will show you how you can clear the package cache in Arch Linux and recover some hard disk space.
Anarchy Linux is a newcomer to the Linux world. Is it worth using, and where does it fit into the ecosystem of distributions? Find out more in this article.
If you have a need to install Deb packages in Arch Linux, here we outline three ways that you can install the application.
An Arch fan has taken it upon himself to create Architect Linux: a tool that makes it easy to install Arch Linux from scratch. Here’s how it stacks up to other Arch installers.
VeltOS is an Arch-based Linux distro that comes with a custom desktop environment, a unique selection of packages, and a core philosophy that sets it apart. Let’s take a closer look.
Arch Linux has a reputation for being unstable and hard to use; that’s why we’ve come out with the top 5 ways to improve the stability of Arch. Let’s check it out.
Antergos is an Arch Linux-based distribution featuring a live environment & a user-friendly graphical installer. Find out how easy it is to install & use.
The Mate desktop is pretty great, but the software it’s built on is getting pretty dated. Here is how you can upgrade Mate to GTK3 in Arch Linux.
Arch Linux is great, but for those who don’t like building from scratch, here are some of the best Arch Linux derivatives for you.
AUR clients for Arch Linux make installing PKGBUILDs super easy. There are quite a few helpers out there, and here is a list of 5 great AUR clients.
The great thing about Linux distros is that there’s one for every skill level. If you’re comfortable with Linux and Unix and you like to customize things a little (or perhaps, a lot), you might want to give Arch Linux a try.