This is the BETA release for Linux Mint 19.2 “Tina” MATE Edition.

Linux Mint 19.2 Tina MATE Edition

Linux Mint 19.2 is a long term support release which will be supported until 2023. It comes with updated software and brings refinements and many new features to make your desktop even more comfortable to use.

New features:

This new version of Linux Mint contains many improvements.

For an overview of the new features please visit:

What’s new in Linux Mint 19.2 MATE“.

Important info:

The release notes provide important information about known issues, as well as explanations, workarounds and solutions.

To read the release notes, please visit:

Release Notes for Linux Mint 19.2 MATE

System requirements:

  • 1GB RAM (2GB recommended for a comfortable usage).
  • 15GB of disk space (20GB recommended).
  • 1024×768 resolution (on lower resolutions, press ALT to drag windows with the mouse if they don’t fit in the screen).

Notes:

  • The 64-bit ISO can boot with BIOS or UEFI.
  • The 32-bit ISO can only boot with BIOS.
  • The 64-bit ISO is recommended for all modern computers (Almost all computers sold since 2007 are equipped with 64-bit processors).

Upgrade instructions:

  • This BETA release might contain critical bugs, please only use it for testing purposes and to help the Linux Mint team fix issues prior to the stable release.
  • It will be possible to upgrade from this BETA to the stable release.
  • It will also be possible to upgrade from Linux Mint 19 and 19.1. Upgrade instructions will be published after the stable release of Linux Mint 19.2.

Bug reports:

  • Bugs in this release should be reported on Github at https://github.com/linuxmint/mint19.2-beta.
  • Create one issue per bug.
  • As described in the Linux Mint Troubleshooting Guide, do not report or create issues for observations.
  • Be as accurate as possible and include any information that might help developers reproduce the issue or understand the cause of the issue:
    • Bugs we can reproduce, or which cause we understand are usually fixed very easily.
    • It is important to mention whether a bug happens “always”, or “sometimes”, and what triggers it.
    • If a bug happens but didn’t happen before, or doesn’t happen in another distribution, or doesn’t happen in a different environment, please mention it and try to pinpoint the differences at play.
    • If we can’t reproduce a particular bug and we don’t understand its cause, it’s unlikely we’ll be able to fix it.
  • The BETA phase is literally a bug squashing rush, where the team is extremely busy and developers try to fix as many bugs as fast as possible.
  • There usually are a huge number of reports and very little time to answer everyone or explain why a particular report is not considered a bug, or won’t get fixed. Don’t let this frustrate you, whether it’s acknowledged or not, we appreciate everyone’s help.
  • Please visit https://github.com/linuxmint/Roadmap to follow the progress of the development team between the BETA and the stable release.

Download links:

Here are the download links for the 64-bit ISO:

A 32-bit ISO image is also available at https://www.linuxmint.com/download_all.php.

Integrity and authenticity checks:

Once you have downloaded an image, please verify its integrity and authenticity.

Anyone can produce fake ISO images, it is your responsibility to check you are downloading the official ones.

Enjoy!

We look forward to receiving your feedback. Many thanks in advance for testing the BETA!

This is the BETA release for Linux Mint 19.2 “Tina” Cinnamon Edition.

Linux Mint 19.2 Tina Cinnamon Edition

Linux Mint 19.2 is a long term support release which will be supported until 2023. It comes with updated software and brings refinements and many new features to make your desktop even more comfortable to use.

New features:

This new version of Linux Mint contains many improvements.

For an overview of the new features please visit:

What’s new in Linux Mint 19.2 Cinnamon“.

Important info:

The release notes provide important information about known issues, as well as explanations, workarounds and solutions.

To read the release notes, please visit:

Release Notes for Linux Mint 19.2 Cinnamon

System requirements:

  • 1GB RAM (2GB recommended for a comfortable usage).
  • 15GB of disk space (20GB recommended).
  • 1024×768 resolution (on lower resolutions, press ALT to drag windows with the mouse if they don’t fit in the screen).

Notes:

  • The 64-bit ISO can boot with BIOS or UEFI.
  • The 32-bit ISO can only boot with BIOS.
  • The 64-bit ISO is recommended for all modern computers (Almost all computers sold since 2007 are equipped with 64-bit processors).

Upgrade instructions:

  • This BETA release might contain critical bugs, please only use it for testing purposes and to help the Linux Mint team fix issues prior to the stable release.
  • It will be possible to upgrade from this BETA to the stable release.
  • It will also be possible to upgrade from Linux Mint 19 and 19.1. Upgrade instructions will be published after the stable release of Linux Mint 19.2.

Bug reports:

  • Bugs in this release should be reported on Github at https://github.com/linuxmint/mint19.2-beta.
  • Create one issue per bug.
  • As described in the Linux Mint Troubleshooting Guide, do not report or create issues for observations.
  • Be as accurate as possible and include any information that might help developers reproduce the issue or understand the cause of the issue:
    • Bugs we can reproduce, or which cause we understand are usually fixed very easily.
    • It is important to mention whether a bug happens “always”, or “sometimes”, and what triggers it.
    • If a bug happens but didn’t happen before, or doesn’t happen in another distribution, or doesn’t happen in a different environment, please mention it and try to pinpoint the differences at play.
    • If we can’t reproduce a particular bug and we don’t understand its cause, it’s unlikely we’ll be able to fix it.
  • The BETA phase is literally a bug squashing rush, where the team is extremely busy and developers try to fix as many bugs as fast as possible.
  • There usually are a huge number of reports and very little time to answer everyone or explain why a particular report is not considered a bug, or won’t get fixed. Don’t let this frustrate you, whether it’s acknowledged or not, we appreciate everyone’s help.
  • Please visit https://github.com/linuxmint/Roadmap to follow the progress of the development team between the BETA and the stable release.

Download links:

Here are the download links for the 64-bit ISO:

A 32-bit ISO image is also available at https://www.linuxmint.com/download_all.php.

Integrity and authenticity checks:

Once you have downloaded an image, please verify its integrity and authenticity.

Anyone can produce fake ISO images, it is your responsibility to check you are downloading the official ones.

Enjoy!

We look forward to receiving your feedback. Many thanks in advance for testing the BETA!

Many thanks for your support and your donations. You make this project thrive and it’s a real pleasure to work on it.

We’ve had to overcome a few issues and this development cycle hasn’t been the smoothest, but we’re really happy right now. We’re excited to get close to the BETA release and to show everybody what we’ve been working on. We’re proud of our achievements and some of the features and improvements which were implemented. We’re delighted to be together and to have fun within the team, working on all of this.

Nemo: Pinning items

The Cinnamon file manager features some cool new features. If you find yourself always looking for the same files over and over again… just pin them.

Pin folders and files to make them go to the top

It’s that easy. Pinned items show up on top and are easy to reach.

Nemo: Conditional actions

When you right-click a file, you see the actions you can perform on it. Until now these actions could only be generic. Starting with Nemo 4.2, actions can implement their own external condition. In other words, actions can use scripts or external commands to target specific files in specific conditions. This will allow us to ship actions which are much smarter than before.

Let’s take an example. When you right-click a picture, you can choose the “Set as Wallpaper” action. This action targets all pictures files. No matter what file you select, if it’s a picture file, you’ll see this action.

Going forward we can have actions for specific use cases, which won’t get in the way of your daily use, but which will be there for you when you need them.

Say you right-click an .mkv which is larger than 4GB, just choose to “Split it”. Say you select a video which audio is encoded as DTS.. just right-click it and choose “Convert DTS audio to AC3”. Say the picture you’re right-clicking has geolocation in its metadata, just right-click “Show me where it was taken” to open up the map.

The sky is the limit, these are just examples. In future releases we’ll need to assess the performance costs of shipping a multitude of actions. With Nemo 4.2, we now have the technology to do it (and so do you if you want to make your own actions). Actions can predict whether they’re needed or not way better than they could ever do in the past, and that will allow us to make your right-click menu in your file manager one of the handiest tools there is.

Cinnamon menu

Cinnamon is faster and snappier than before. It uses less RAM and it loads faster. Some of these improvements come from the DocInfo and Appsys reviews, some come from the Muffin window manager, and some come from the work done on the application menu.

Beside the performance improvements the application menu now identifies and distinguishes duplicates. If two applications have the same name, the menu will show more information about them.

In your application menu, Xed is the “Text Editor”. If you install Gedit, you no longer end up with two “Text Editor” entries. Instead, you’ll see “Text Editor (Xed)” and “Text Editor (Gedit)”.

Gedit and Xed in the app menu

The same goes for Flatpaks, if you install the Flatpak of an application you already have, the menu will distinguish between the two to let you know which one is the one from the repositories and which one is the Flatpak.

The repository version of Glade alongside its Flatpak cousin

Scrollbar settings

This is not for everybody but it’s been requested many times in the past. People who don’t like overlay scrollbars or who want to override the theme settings will be able to so graphically.

Scrollbars are now configurable

Xapps

Pix, along with the text editor, the document reader, the video player and the image viewer were reviewed and support was added to ensure users could use the traditional Ctrl+Q and Ctrl+W keyboard shortcuts.

In the document reader preferences, a zoom selector can now be added to the toolbar.

MintBox 3

We’re working with Compulab on the most powerful MintBox ever.

MintBox3 is the most powerful MintBox ever made

MintBox 3 will be based on the Airtop 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=35OyZzCvG0g

I’ve been using an Airtop1 as my main computer for a while now and it’s a beautiful machine.

The specifications and prices below aren’t final:

1. Basic configuration: $1543 with a Core i5 (6 cores), 16 GB RAM, 256 GB EVO 970, Wi-Fi and FM-AT3 FACE Module.

2. High end: $2698 with Core i9, GTX 1660 Ti, 32 GB RAM, 1TB EVO 970, WiFi and FM-AT3 FACE Module.

Snap

When snap was announced it was supposed to be a solution, not a problem. It was supposed to make it possible to run newer apps on top of older libraries and to let 3rd party editors publish their software easily towards multiple distributions, just like Flatpak and AppImage. What we didn’t want it to be was for Canonical to control the distribution of software between distributions and 3rd party editors, to prevent direct distribution from editors, to make it so software worked better in Ubuntu than anywhere else and to make its store a requirement.

If you’re a Fedora user and you want to install Spotify, you’re told to go to https://snapcraft.io/spotify. Spotify doesn’t distribute RPM packages, appimage, Flatpak or anything useful to a Fedora user who wants to download it, or to a Fedora maintainer who wants to add it to a repository. Fedora users are told to go to what is essentially a commercial store operated by a RedHat competitor where stats tell them their distribution is only 7th best.

We’re in luck, we can still download the .deb. If Spotify stops caring, what do we do? We move to snap because we have to? Will the snap store continue to let people download actual .snap files in the future or will that get locked down ? Will the snap store continue to operate without an Ubuntu One account or will we get vendor-locked ? I think it’s important to appreciate these aspects.

We all have smartphones, and we all know how great the Google Play store is. How often do we see .apk (Android packages) on the web ? How hard are they to install without the Google store ? How free is an editor to publish its .apk itself while being present in the store ? Who controls all that and what does it mean for us ? Who governs what can and cannot go into the store ? Who makes commercial deals ? Who do we rely on ? And why ?

As long as snap is a solution to a problem, it’s great. Just like Flatpak, it can solve some of the real issues we have with frozen package bases. It can provide us with software we couldn’t otherwise run as packages. When it starts replacing packages for no good reason though, when it starts harming our interaction with upstream projects and software vendors and reducing our choice, it becomes a threat.

A Fedora user shouldn’t be told about Ubuntu and Ubuntu One when downloading software. His browser shouldn’t have bookmarks pointing to another distribution. His software shouldn’t be designed and tested primarily with another desktop environment and distribution in mind, and when he looks at screenshots he shouldn’t see Ubuntu everywhere. It’s wrong for Spotify to do that and it’s wrong for any vendor to think that such a store can be the only store for all Linux users. For this to work it would need to be governed by us all, with clear goals, without bias and without conflict of interest.

When Flatpak came out it immediately allowed anyone to create stores. The Flatpak client can talk to multiple stores. Spotify is on Flathub and they can push towards it. If tomorrow they have an argument with Flathub they can create their own store and the very same Flatpak client will still work with it. When Snap came out, it was only a client. The server was behind closed doors and the client couldn’t talk to multiple servers. We’ve been worried about this since then, but it was OK. As long as Snap didn’t become the de-facto standard for all editors to publish to all users of Linux, it was OK. As long as editors didn’t stop distributing packages, it was OK. As long as Snap didn’t remove what we already had, it was perfectly OK. The Ubuntu Store, which is now called the Snap Store (which makes sense since there can only be “one” store, by design), was promising because it could provide software we didn’t have access to, and a payment platform to purchase commercial software. It’s doing much more than that though, it could reduce access to free (as in beer) software and free (as in freedom) software.

There are a lot of things you can do with package managers (apt/dpkg in Linux Mint), that you can’t do with Snap, and there are two reasons for this. First, they’ve been around for a while. They’re mature, they’re integrated fully within the OS in every distributions. Second, they’ve been developed with Free Software in mind. There are no commercial aspects in the design of apt/dpkg, it’s all about empowering users and distributions. You can’t modify, rebuild, pin, patch, mirror a snap, you’re not supposed to.

I’ve been invited to participate by the Snap developers and I’m hoping one day we’ll be able to integrate snap into Linux Mint. Although I’m worried about the impact on the market, I think snap could work both as a client and a file format, if it didn’t lock us into a single store. You might wonder why I’m so outspoken about this all of a sudden. There’s a certain sense of urgency which demands action on our side. Ubuntu is planning to replace the Chromium repository package with an empty package which installs the Chromium snap. In other words, as you install APT updates, Snap becomes a requirement for you to continue to use Chromium and installs itself behind your back. This breaks one of the major worries many people had when Snap was announced and a promise from its developers that it would never replace APT.

The plan isn’t just to delegate part of APT with Snap in the current Ubuntu releases, but also to backport this change towards Ubuntu 18.04 LTS. We don’t want this to affect Linux Mint.

I don’t think the points we’re raising here are well understood by the community. I hope we’ll talk with Ubuntu and the Snap project about this. We’re very interested in your feedback as well. A self-installing Snap Store which overwrites part of our APT package base is a complete NO NO. It’s something we have to stop and it could mean the end of Chromium updates and access to the snap store in Linux Mint.

32-bit support going forward

The announcement from Canonical that 32-bit support was to be dropped in Ubuntu 20.04 means that the future Linux Mint 20 will only be able to be released in 64-bit. Linux Mint 19.x is already available in 32-bit and it can be used until 2023. I think most people are happy with this and dropping 32-bit releases going forward makes sense in 2020.

Many questions were raised about multiarch support though. Steam, Wine and other popular applications used in Linux Mint 64-bit cannot work properly without 32-bit libraries.

Canonical addressed these questions and announced this wouldn’t be an issue. This is very important to us also. There’s no reason to think Ubuntu 20.04 will lack the proper support. If it did, or if the chosen solutions made Snap a requirement, we’re committed to solving them as well.

Talking with the Media

A new Slack team was started for journalists, bloggers, youtubers and podcasters to get in touch with us directly and more easily.

The idea behind this team is for the media to be able to quickly ask us questions, for us to give scoops and for this blog to not be the only source of information about Linux Mint.

We also encourage authors to let us know about their videos, articles and podcasts. That allows us to talk with them privately, to react to their content, to answer questions it might raise and to explain design decisions. Sometimes the content leads to improvements within Linux Mint and it’s also nice to be able to follow up.

If you’re a journalist, a blogger, a youtuber or a podcaster and you’re interested in getting in touch with us, let us know by email. If your media is serious, doesn’t show bias or promote controversies, we’ll be delighted to work with you and share more information about us and the projects we work on.

Sponsorships:

Linux Mint is proudly sponsored by:

Platinum Sponsors:
Private Internet Access
Gold Sponsors:
Linux VPS Hosting
Silver Sponsors:

Sucuri
Bronze Sponsors:
Vault Networks *
AYKsolutions Server & Cloud Hosting
Goscomb
BGASoft Inc
David Salvo
OpusVL

SecNet Pte Ltd

Community Sponsors:

Donations in May:

A total of $11,825 were raised thanks to the generous contributions of 491 donors:

$326 (3rd donation), B.Nikola aka “Germmare
$300, Rodney W.
$250, John H.
$218, Mirko K.
$218, Christa S.
$200, Rick L. S.
$150 (35th donation), Kouji Sugibayashi
$140, Ralph S.
$109 (5th donation), Intars Students aka “mobix
$109 (3rd donation), Pieter S.
$109 (2nd donation), Christian D.
$109 (2nd donation), pk aka “2xa”
$109, Douglas K.
$103 (2nd donation), Deepak K.
$100 (3rd donation), Быков А.
$100 (3rd donation), Robert R.
$100 (3rd donation), Luis K.
$100 (3rd donation), William H. aka “The Cloudwalking Owl
$100 (2nd donation), Robert E.
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$100, Stuart C. D.
$100, Richard S.
$100, Daniel S.
$100, Robert A.
$100, Jason M.
$100, John F. M.
$100, Sean V.
$65, Meredith C.
$60 (25th donation), Wolfgang P.
$54 (3rd donation), Boris T.
$54, Sigurd P.
$54, Mario D.
$54, Michael G.
$54, Pascal B.
$54, Marco F.
$54, Yusuf B.
$54, Marion P.
$54, Regis B.
$54, Alberto A.
$54, Fredrik H.
$54, Robert W.
$54, Thomas G.
$54, Bernard
$50 (34th donation), Anthony C. aka “ciak”
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$50 (4th donation), Bruce M.
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$50 (2nd donation), Laura H.
$50 (2nd donation), Jonathan S.
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$50, David W.
$50, Arthur G.
$50, Charles F.
$50, Caleb G.
$50, Michael S.
$50, Martin B.
$50, James F.
$50, Bruce C.
$50, Frederick A.
$50, Gerald O.
$50, Salah S.
$50, Bill R.
$50, Rune J.
$48 (3rd donation), Florian K. aka “FK”
$42 (3rd donation), Aubert (Holdup)
$40 (5th donation), Grady V. aka “Donate!
$40, Andrew S.
$40, Hernan Silva aka “hachesilva
$40, Robert S.
$40, Robert E.
$40, Robert V.
$37 (6th donation), Rosalea R.
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$33, Han-kwang N.
$33, Johann K.
$33, Johannes B.
$33, Michael S.
$33, Michal Z.
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$30 (2nd donation), Daniel A.
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$30, Taher W.
$27 (3rd donation), Hendrik G.
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$27 (2nd donation), David C.
$27 (2nd donation), Benny H. aka “kalleurban”
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$27, Miguel A. C. G.
$27, Igors P.
$27, Felix M.
$27, Armin H.
$25 (93th donation), Ronald W.
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$25 (29th donation), John M.
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$25 (6th donation), Donna B.
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$25 (3rd donation), Bro1
$25 (3rd donation), Andrew Payne (London)
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$25 (2nd donation), Phillip R. Z.
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$25 (2nd donation), Tom R. M.
$25, James F.
$25, Philip M.
$25, John N.
$25, Tery H.
$25, Emilie F.
$25, Shawn C.
$25, Richard K.
$25, Andrew H.
$25, Josh B.
$25, Phil G.
$25, Colby W.
$25, Chris T.
$25, Catalin F. N.
$24 (29th donation), Johann J.
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$22 (27th donation), Derek R.
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$22 (5th donation), Thomas W.
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$22, Elliot G.
$22, Frédéric D. aka “AZAMOS
$22, Robert B.
$22, Diarmuid O.
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$20 (18th donation), Lance M.
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$20 (6th donation), Intrinsic
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$20 (3rd donation), Miguel G.
$20 (3rd donation), Ben J. aka “webwrx”
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$20 (2nd donation), Paul B.
$20, Wallace M.
$20, Josh M. V.
$20, Peter B.
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$20, Jose L.
$20, Черняков С.
$20, Robert H.
$20, Javier A. O. D. L. T.
$20, Optimho
$20, Leszek M.
$20, Kathy G.
$20, Jeremiah A.
$20, Marlin S.
$20, Garrett V.
$20, Gratis Chancer aka “Spillemaskiner
$20, Joshua C.
$20, Dan Keller
$20, Jan C.
$20, Christopher B.
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$20, Robert E.
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$17.42, Jason B.
$16 (28th donation), Andreas S.
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$16, fjcc
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$16, Philipp M.
$16, Douglas S.
$15 (21st donation), Stefan M. H.
$15 (7th donation), Constantin M.
$15 (2nd donation), Ricardo G. E.
$15, Lamar Keller Enterprises
$15, Tony B.
$15, Johnathan R.
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$15, James M.
$15, Ramachandra R. N.
$14 (3rd donation), Michael F.
$13 (7th donation), Steve Glyn.
$13 (2nd donation), Angel A. D. L. Riva aka “AngelITo”
$13, Juan V. C.
$12 (98th donation), Tony C. aka “S. LaRocca”
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$12, Michael W.
$11 (30th donation), Paul O.
$11 (10th donation), Denis D.
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$11 (6th donation), Derek T.
$11 (6th donation), Manuel C. aka “Manel
$11 (5th donation), Davide A.
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$11 (4th donation), Claus Moller
$11 (3rd donation), M. J. .
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$11 (3rd donation), Alexandre Andreae
$11 (2nd donation), Cees B.
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$11 (2nd donation), Luis D. R.
$11, Jose M. G.
$11, Martin O.
$11, António V.
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$11, mouk aka “mj”
$11, Ioannis B.
$11, Matthias K.
$11, Roger D.
$11, Gil A. R. M.
$11, Esa K.
$11, Marek K.
$11, Cristian L.
$11, Omar C.
$11, Manuel H.
$11, Marcel L.
$11, Mauro M.
$11, Marion E.
$11, pgS
$11, Rudolf S.
$11, Jochen E.
$11, Thomas L.
$11, Edmund L.
$11, Arthur K.
$11, Alessandro D. V.
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$10 (42th donation), Thomas C.
$10 (33rd donation), Frank K.
$10 (25th donation), Todd A aka “thobin”
$10 (19th donation), Rick R.
$10 (14th donation), Chris K.
$10 (14th donation), Hemant Patel
$10 (13th donation), Laura NL aka “lauranl
$10 (12th donation), Elsukov V.
$10 (9th donation), AJ Gringo
$10 (9th donation), Dohaeng L.
$10 (7th donation), Anatolii B.
$10 (7th donation), Ian E.
$10 (6th donation), Paul V.
$10 (6th donation), Jeff F. aka “Jeff”
$10 (5th donation), Mohamed A.
$10 (4th donation), C T Johnson, Inc
$10 (4th donation), Dmitry aka “Corpsee
$10 (3rd donation), Michael M.
$10 (3rd donation), Roman Y.
$10 (3rd donation), Martin B.
$10 (2nd donation), Joel C.
$10 (2nd donation), Josef P.
$10 (2nd donation), Denis P.
$10 (2nd donation), Derrick G.
$10 (2nd donation), TheAckermann
$10 (2nd donation), Doddy T. A.
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$10 (2nd donation), Alex P.
$10 (2nd donation), Jacek O.
$10, Emery S.
$10, Borker
$10, http://originalindustrial.com/
$10, Fagner G.
$10, Howard R.
$10, Jeremy P.
$10, Denis B.
$10, goloka
$10, Martin H.
$10, Jeffery G.
$10, Pablo J. E.
$10, Adrian R.
$10, Maxym V.
$10, Wilfrid W.
$10, Kouji S.
$10, Bob W.
$10, Michael F.
$10, Moisés B. B. D. C.
$10, Тюков А.
$10, HOSTINGDK.NET
$10, Jeffrey J.
$10, Michael K.
$10, Agenor M.
$10, Internet Invest, Inc
$10, John B.
$10, Jerry G.
$10, Aitor L.
$10, Theron S.
$10, MiB
$10, Tristan G.
$10, Clinton B.
$10, Bruce L.
$9, Rolf R.
$7 (2nd donation), Wayne O.
$6 (12th donation), Jan Miszura
$6, gmq
$5 (36th donation), Eugene T.
$5 (27th donation), Bhavinder Jassar
$5 (19th donation), Dmitry P.
$5 (15th donation), Olaf B.
$5 (13th donation), Blazej P. aka “bleyzer”
$5 (13th donation), Jan Miszura
$5 (7th donation), Ishiyama T.
$5 (6th donation), William Menezes
$5 (5th donation), M. P. V.
$5 (5th donation), Adjie aka “AJ
$5 (5th donation), M. P. V.
$5 (4th donation), Centauriweb.com aka “Amixleau”
$5 (4th donation), Stef A.
$5 (4th donation), Michael R.
$5 (3rd donation), Stefanos G.
$5 (3rd donation), Jamil Z.
$5 (2nd donation), Daniel P. J.
$5 (2nd donation), Easyumzug24
$5 (2nd donation), Hristo Gatsinski
$5 (2nd donation), Praveen G Prakash
$5 (2nd donation), Sergei M.
$5 (2nd donation), Demian K.
$5 (2nd donation), Dennis F.
$5 (2nd donation), Easyumzug24
$5, J J. A. V.
$5, Marvin F.
$5, Christopher P.
$5, Imantas P.
$5, Manuel J. E. M.
$5, Philippe L.
$5, Julian Z.
$5, Sidnei S. Souza aka “Nei”
$5, Sharon B.
$5, Christian B.
$5, Jay D
$5, Michael L.
$5, Michael G.
$5, Ramachandra R. N.
$5, Glenn P.
$5, Howard D.
$5, Tuyen D.
$5, Carlos F. C.
$5, Konstantin T.
$5, Rickardo C.
$5, Gianluca P.
$5, Tutos-Informatique aka “tutos-info
$5, Jarno B. aka “BonJarno”
$5, Bjorn H.
$5, Vrbanac
$5, Peter B.
$5, Francisco F.
$5, Andrejas H.
$5, Pedro R.
$5, Dhinesh S
$5, José M. O. N.
$5, Konstantinos K. aka “SV1XV
$5, Achuthan P.
$5, Claudio N.
$5, R T
$5, Daniel H.
$5, Robert L.
$5, David R.
$5, Charlie W.
$5, Scott P.
$5, Scott’s
$4 (32nd donation), Thomas F.
$4 (3rd donation), Miguel aka “maxenzo2”
$4 (3rd donation), Кирилл З. aka “kirill.zak”
$4, Jose R. S.
$4, Hannu N.
$4, Pierre-olivier S.
$4, Mikołaj Ratajczyk
$3.5, Deniz A.
$3.5, Derek F.
$3 (34th donation), Kouji Sugibayashi
$3 (7th donation), User Manuals
$3 (3rd donation), Peter Dave Hello
$3 (3rd donation), Ashraf H.
$3 (2nd donation), Jamil Z.
$3, Sastha M. L.
$3, Kevin O.
$51.57 from 41 smaller donations

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