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Which Z370 motherboard manufacturer references are compliant with Linux, please?


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Everything is said in the title.

Today, I have already purchased an Intel Core i7 8700K CPU on Amazon's website but I miss (it lacks) the Linux operating system and the motherboard manufacturer reference. All the motherboard manufacturer references that I have already seen over the Web are unfortunately design for Windows (Asus, Gigabyte, ASrock, MSI) and I am used to working on Linux rather than on Windows because I know better Linux than Windows.

And I would like to install VMware Workstation Pro for Linux, that I have already purchased, to have afterwards a Windows virtual machine (I have already purchased a Windows 10 License at Microsoft).

I look forward to reading you
 

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No I change my mind I switch to Windows 10 and no longer in Linux because of this Wikipedia article on Windows 10: https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Windows_10#Windows_Subsystem_for_Linux_(WSL)

Thanks anyway to those who tried to help me ...

I do not take the cabbage anymore! Now I have more than the embarrassment of the choice of the motherboard ... Frankly "what a galley" and even "what shit" vulgarly speaking to choose its operating system!

No I change my mind I switch to Windows 10 and no longer in Linux because of this Wikipedia article on Windows 10: https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Windows_10#Windows_Subsystem_for_Linux_(WSL)

Since version 14393, Windows 10 includes a new subsystem co-developed by Microsoft and Canonical, for the purpose of running Linux applications on Windows. This function, named Windows Subsystem for Linux or WSL, available in beta as of January 2017, was then activated via the control panel. It is since July 2017 installable from the Windows Store, with full support announcement of Microsoft. It provides Windows access to thousands of open source applications Ubuntu repositories and tools to modify, recompile and run (editors, interpreters, co
mpilers, libraries, documentation ...). This system avoids having to reboot to go under Linux, an operation that has become even more restrictive since UEFI and the Secure Boot. Loss of performance and functionality through a virtual machine under Windows are also avoided.

The success of this option has significantly increased the number of Linux installations listed, although we do not know in September 2017 whether it is a trend or a novelty effect.

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