You are here

Technology

Angular 18 will arrive next week

Info World - Tue, 05/14/2024 - 12:00

Angular 18, the next planned release of Google’s TypeScript-based web app development framework, is due to arrive on May 22, with features such as deferrable views and declarative control flow moving out of developer preview to a stable stage.

Deferrable views, which are also known as @defer blocks, can be used in component templates to defer the loading of select dependencies within the template, thus reducing the initial bundle size of the application. Declarative control flow is a new built-in syntax for control flow that brings functionality such as  NgIf, NgFor, and NgSwitch into the framework itself (as @if, @for, and @switch respectively), allowing developers to conditionally show, hide, and repeat elements.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

7 application security startups at RSAC 2024

Info World - Tue, 05/14/2024 - 03:00

The innovation hub of RSAC 2024, the RSAC Early Stage Expo was specifically designed to showcase emerging players in the information security industry. Among the 50 exhibitors crammed into the second floor booth space, seven VC-backed up-and-comers in application security and devsecops caught our eye.

AppSentinels

AppSentinels touts itself as a comprehensive API security platform, covering the entire application life cycle. The product conducts thorough analyses of the application’s activities and examines its workflows in detail. Once the AppSentinals product understands the workflows, it can test the workflows against a variety of potential flaws, and use this information to also protect against complex business logic attacks in production environments.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

Oracle extends support for Java 11, Java on Solaris

Info World - Tue, 05/14/2024 - 03:00

Oracle in its Spring 2024 roadmap for Java SE (Standard Edition) reconfirmed it will extend support for Java 11 through January 2032, and will support Java 8 and Java 11 on the Solaris operating system until at least December 2030 and January 2032 respectively.

The Java SE Spring 2024 roadmap update, published May 13, also notes the company’s continued commercial support of JavaFX and its planned sunsetting of the Advanced Management Console (AMC) after October 2024. AMC users should be migrating to Java Management Service (JMS), Oracle said.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

Need GPUs? Take a look at microclouds

Info World - Tue, 05/14/2024 - 03:00

As most IT people know, GPUs are in high demand and are critical for running and training generative AI models. The alternative cloud sector, also known as microclouds, is experiencing a significant surge. Businesses such as CoreWeave, Lambda Labs, Voltage Park, and Together AI are at the forefront of this movement. CoreWeave, which started as a cryptocurrency mining venture, has become a major provider of GPU infrastructure.

This shift illustrates a broader trend in which companies are increasingly relying on cloud-hosted GPU services, mainly due to the high cost and technical requirements of installing and maintaining the necessary hardware on-site. Since public cloud providers are not discounting these computing services, microclouds provide a better path for many enterprises.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

The limitations of model fine-tuning and RAG

Info World - Tue, 05/14/2024 - 03:00

The hype and awe around generative AI have waned to some extent. “Generalist” large language models (LLMs) like GPT-4, Gemini (formerly Bard), and Llama whip up smart-sounding sentences, but their thin domain expertise, hallucinations, lack of emotional intelligence, and obliviousness to current events can lead to terrible surprises. Generative AI exceeded our expectations until we needed it to be dependable, not just amusing.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

How Did Authorities Identify the Alleged Lockbit Boss?

Krebs on Security - Mon, 05/13/2024 - 05:26

Last week, the United States joined the U.K. and Australia in sanctioning and charging a Russian man named Dmitry Yuryevich Khoroshev as the leader of the infamous LockBit ransomware group. LockBit’s leader “LockBitSupp” claims the feds named the wrong guy, saying the charges don’t explain how they connected him to Khoroshev. This post examines the activities of Khoroshev’s many alter egos on the cybercrime forums, and tracks the career of a gifted malware author who has written and sold malicious code for the past 14 years.

Dmitry Yuryevich Khoroshev. Image: treasury.gov.

On May 7, the U.S. Department of Justice indicted Khoroshev on 26 criminal counts, including extortion, wire fraud, and conspiracy. The government alleges Khoroshev created, sold and used the LockBit ransomware strain to personally extort more than $100 million from hundreds of victim organizations, and that LockBit as a group extorted roughly half a billion dollars over four years.

Federal investigators say Khoroshev ran LockBit as a “ransomware-as-a-service” operation, wherein he kept 20 percent of any ransom amount paid by a victim organization infected with his code, with the remaining 80 percent of the payment going to LockBit affiliates responsible for spreading the malware.

Financial sanctions levied against Khoroshev by the U.S. Department of the Treasury listed his known email and street address (in Voronezh, in southwest Russia), passport number, and even his tax ID number (hello, Russian tax authorities). The Treasury filing says Khoroshev used the emails sitedev5@yandex.ru, and khoroshev1@icloud.com.

According to DomainTools.com, the address sitedev5@yandex.ru was used to register at least six domains, including a Russian business registered in Khoroshev’s name called tkaner.com, which is a blog about clothing and fabrics.

A search at the breach-tracking service Constella Intelligence on the phone number in Tkaner’s registration records  — 7.9521020220 — brings up multiple official Russian government documents listing the number’s owner as Dmitri Yurievich Khoroshev.

Another domain registered to that phone number was stairwell[.]ru, which at one point advertised the sale of wooden staircases. Constella finds that the email addresses webmaster@stairwell.ru and admin@stairwell.ru used the password 225948.

DomainTools reports that stairwell.ru for several years included the registrant’s name as “Dmitrij Ju Horoshev,” and the email address pin@darktower.su. According to Constella, this email address was used in 2010 to register an account for a Dmitry Yurievich Khoroshev from Voronezh, Russia at the hosting provider firstvds.ru.

Image: Shutterstock.

Cyber intelligence firm Intel 471 finds that pin@darktower.ru was used by a Russian-speaking member called Pin on the English-language cybercrime forum Opensc. Pin was active on Opensc around March 2012, and authored 13 posts that mostly concerned data encryption issues, or how to fix bugs in code.

Other posts concerned custom code Pin claimed to have written that would bypass memory protections on Windows XP and Windows 7 systems, and inject malware into memory space normally allocated to trusted applications on a Windows machine.

Pin also was active at that same time on the Russian-language security forum Antichat, where they told fellow forum members to contact them at the ICQ instant messenger number 669316.

NEROWOLFE

A search on the ICQ number 669316 at Intel 471 shows that in April 2011, a user by the name NeroWolfe joined the Russian cybercrime forum Zloy using the email address d.horoshev@gmail.com, and from an Internet address in Voronezh, RU.

Constella finds the same password tied to webmaster@stairwell.ru (225948) was used by the email address 3k@xakep.ru, which Intel 471 says was registered to more than a dozen NeroWolfe accounts across just as many Russian cybercrime forums between 2011 and 2015.

NeroWolfe’s introductory post to the forum Verified in Oct. 2011 said he was a system administrator and C++ coder.

“Installing SpyEYE, ZeuS, any DDoS and spam admin panels,” NeroWolfe wrote. This user said they specialize in developing malware, creating computer worms, and crafting new ways to hijack Web browsers.

“I can provide my portfolio on request,” NeroWolfe wrote. “P.S. I don’t modify someone else’s code or work with someone else’s frameworks.”

In April 2013, NeroWolfe wrote in a private message to another Verified forum user that he was selling a malware “loader” program that could bypass all of the security protections on Windows XP and Windows 7.

“The access to the network is slightly restricted,” NeroWolfe said of the loader, which he was selling for $5,000. “You won’t manage to bind a port. However, it’s quite possible to send data. The code is written in C.”

In an October 2013 discussion on the cybercrime forum Exploit, NeroWolfe weighed in on the karmic ramifications of ransomware. At the time, ransomware-as-a-service didn’t exist yet, and many members of Exploit were still making good money from “lockers,” relatively crude programs that locked the user out of their system until they agreed to make a small payment (usually a few hundred dollars via prepaid Green Dot cards).

Lockers, which presaged the coming ransomware scourge, were generally viewed by the Russian-speaking cybercrime forums as harmless moneymaking opportunities, because they usually didn’t seek to harm the host computer or endanger files on the system. Also, there were still plenty of locker programs that aspiring cybercriminals could either buy or rent to make a steady income.

NeroWolfe reminded forum denizens that they were just as vulnerable to ransomware attacks as their would-be victims, and that what goes around comes around.

“Guys, do you have a conscience?,” NeroWolfe wrote. “Okay, lockers, network gopstop aka business in Russian. The last thing was always squeezed out of the suckers. But encoders, no one is protected from them, including the local audience.”

If Khoroshev was ever worried that someone outside of Russia might be able to connect his early hacker handles to his real life persona, that’s not clear from reviewing his history online. In fact, the same email address tied to so many of NeroWolfe’s accounts on the forums — 3k@xakep.ru — was used in 2011 to create an account for a Dmitry Yurevich Khoroshev on the Russian social media network Vkontakte.

NeroWolfe seems to have abandoned all of his forum accounts sometime in 2016. In November 2016, an exploit[.]ru member filed an official complaint against NeroWolfe, saying NeroWolfe had been paid $2,000 to produce custom code but never finished the project and vanished.

It’s unclear what happened to NeroWolfe or to Khoroshev during this time. Maybe he got arrested, or some close associates did. Perhaps he just decided it was time to lay low and hit the reset on his operational security efforts, given his past failures in this regard. It’s also possible NeroWolfe landed a real job somewhere for a few years, fathered a child, and/or had to put his cybercrime career on hold.

PUTINKRAB

Or perhaps Khoroshev saw the coming ransomware industry for the endless pot of gold that it was about to become, and then dedicated himself to working on custom ransomware code. That’s what the government believes.

The indictment against Khoroshev says he used the hacker nickname Putinkrab, and Intel 471 says this corresponds to a username that was first registered across three major Russian cybercrime forums in early 2019.

KrebsOnSecurity could find no obvious connections between Putinkrab and any of Khoroshev’s older identities. However, if Putinkrab was Khoroshev, he would have learned from his past mistakes and started fresh with a new identity (which he did). But also, it is likely the government hasn’t shared all of the intelligence it has collected against him (more on that in a bit).

Putinkrab’s first posts on the Russian cybercrime forums XSS, Exploit and UFOLabs saw this user selling ransomware source code written in C.

A machine-translated ad for ransomware source code from Putinkrab on the Russian language cybercrime forum UFOlabs in 2019. Image: Ke-la.com.

In April 2019, Putkinkrab offered an affiliate program that would run on top of his custom-made ransomware code.

“I want to work for a share of the ransoms: 20/80,” Putinkrab wrote on Exploit. “20 percent is my percentage for the work, you get 80% of the ransoms. The percentage can be reduced up to 10/90 if the volumes are good. But now, temporarily, until the service is fully automated, we are working using a different algorithm.”

Throughout the summer of 2019, Putinkrab posted multiple updates to Exploit about new features being added to his ransomware strain, as well as novel evasion techniques to avoid detection by security tools. He also told forum members he was looking for investors for a new ransomware project based on his code.

In response to an Exploit member who complained that the security industry was making it harder to profit from ransomware, Putinkrab said that was because so many cybercriminals were relying on crappy ransomware code.

“The vast majority of top antiviruses have acquired behavioral analysis, which blocks 95% of crypto-lockers at their root,” Putinkrab wrote. “Cryptolockers made a lot of noise in the press, but lazy system administrators don’t make backups after that. The vast majority of cryptolockers are written by people who have little understanding of cryptography. Therefore, decryptors appear on the Internet, and with them the hope that files can be decrypted without paying a ransom. They just sit and wait. Contact with the owner of the key is lost over time.”

Putinkrab said he had every confidence his ransomware code was a game-changer, and a huge money machine.

“The game is just gaining momentum,” Putinkrab wrote. “Weak players lose and are eliminated.”

The rest of his response was structured like a poem:

“In this world, the strongest survive.
Our life is just a struggle.
The winner will be the smartest,
Who has his head on his shoulders.”

Putinkrab’s final post came on August 23, 2019. The Justice Department says the LockBit ransomware affiliate program was officially launched five months later. From there on out, the government says, Khoroshev adopted the persona of LockBitSupp. In his introductory post on Exploit, LockBit’s mastermind said the ransomware strain had been in development since September 2019.

The original LockBit malware was written in C (a language that NeroWolfe excelled at). Here’s the original description of LockBit, from its maker:

“The software is written in C and Assembler; encryption is performed through the I/O Completion Port; there is a port scanning local networks and an option to find all DFS, SMB, WebDAV network shares, an admin panel in Tor, automatic test decryption; a decryption tool is provided; there is a chat with Push notifications, a Jabber bot that forwards correspondence and an option to terminate services/processes in line which prevent the ransomware from opening files at a certain moment. The ransomware sets file permissions and removes blocking attributes, deletes shadow copies, clears logs and mounts hidden partitions; there is an option to drag-and-drop files/folders and a console/hidden mode. The ransomware encrypts files in parts in various places: the larger the file size, the more parts there are. The algorithms used are AES + RSA.

You are the one who determines the ransom amount after communicating with the victim. The ransom paid in any currency that suits you will be transferred to your wallets. The Jabber bot serves as an admin panel and is used for banning, providing decryption tools, chatting – Jabber is used for absolutely everything.”

CONCLUSION

Does the above timeline prove that NeroWolfe/Khoroshev is LockBitSupp? No. However, it does indicate Khoroshev was for many years deeply invested in countless schemes involving botnets, stolen data, and malware he wrote that others used to great effect. NeroWolfe’s many private messages from fellow forum members confirm this.

NeroWolfe’s specialty was creating custom code that employed novel stealth and evasion techniques, and he was always quick to volunteer his services on the forums whenever anyone was looking help on a malware project that called for a strong C or C++ programmer.

Someone with those qualifications — as well as demonstrated mastery of data encryption and decryption techniques — would have been in great demand by the ransomware-as-a-service industry that took off at around the same time NeroWolfe vanished from the forums.

Someone like that who is near or at the top of their game vis-a-vis their peers does not simply walk away from that level of influence, community status, and potential income stream unless forced to do so by circumstances beyond their immediate control.

It’s important to note that Putinkrab didn’t just materialize out of thin air in 2019 — suddenly endowed with knowledge about how to write advanced, stealthy ransomware strains. That knowledge clearly came from someone who’d already had years of experience building and deploying ransomware strains against real-life victim organizations.

Thus, whoever Putinkrab was before they adopted that moniker, it’s a safe bet they were involved in the development and use of earlier, highly successful ransomware strains. One strong possible candidate is Cerber ransomware, the most popular and effective affiliate program operating between early 2016 and mid-2017. Cerber thrived because it emerged as an early mover in the market for ransomware-as-a-service offerings.

In February 2024, the FBI seized LockBit’s cybercrime infrastructure on the dark web, following an apparently lengthy infiltration of the group’s operations. The United States has already indicted and sanctioned at least five other alleged LockBit ringleaders or affiliates, so presumably the feds have been able to draw additional resources from those investigations.

Also, it seems likely that the three national intelligence agencies involved in bringing these charges are not showing all of their cards. For example, the Treasury documents on Khoroshev mention a single cryptocurrency address, and yet experts interviewed for this story say there are no obvious clues connecting this address to Khoroshev or Putinkrab.

But given that LockBitSupp has been actively involved in Lockbit ransomware attacks against organizations for four years now, the government almost certainly has an extensive list of the LockBit leader’s various cryptocurrency addresses — and probably even his bank accounts in Russia. And no doubt the money trail from some of those transactions was traceable to its ultimate beneficiary (or close enough).

Not long after Khoroshev was charged as the leader of LockBit, a number of open-source intelligence accounts on Telegram began extending the information released by the Treasury Department. Within hours, these sleuths had unearthed more than a dozen credit card accounts used by Khoroshev over the past decade, as well as his various bank account numbers in Russia.

The point is, this post is based on data that’s available to and verifiable by KrebsOnSecurity. Woodward & Bernstein’s source in the Watergate investigation — Deep Throat — famously told the two reporters to “follow the money.” This is always excellent advice. But these days, that can be a lot easier said than done — especially with people who a) do not wish to be found, and b) don’t exactly file annual reports.

Categories: Technology, Virus Info

AI coding tools are your interns, not your replacement

Info World - Mon, 05/13/2024 - 03:00

“AI models currently shine at helping so-so coders get more stuff done that works in the time they have,” argues engineer David Showalter. But is that right? Showalter was responding to Santiago Valdarrama’s contention that large language models (LLMs) are untrustworthy coding assistants. Valdarrama says, “Until LLMs give us the same guarantees [as programming languages, which consistently get computers to respond to commands], they’ll be condemned to be eternal ‘cool demos,’ useless for most serious applications.” He is correct that LLMs are decidedly inconsistent in how they respond to prompts. The same prompt will yield different LLM responses. And Showalter is quite possibly incorrect: AI models may “shine” at helping average developers generate more code, but that’s not the same as generating usable code.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

Grafana: Shining a light into Kubernetes clusters

Info World - Mon, 05/13/2024 - 03:00

Back in 2014, when the wave of containers, Kubernetes, and distributed computing was breaking over the technology industry, Torkel Ödegaard was working as a platform engineer at eBay Sweden. Like other devops pioneers, Ödegaard was grappling with the new form factor of microservices and containers and struggling to climb the steep Kubernetes operations and troubleshooting learning curve. 

As an engineer striving to make continuous delivery both safe and easy for developers, Ödegaard needed a way to visualize the production state of the Kubernetes system and the behavior of users. Unfortunately, there was no specific playbook for how to extract, aggregate, and visualize the telemetry data from these systems. Ödegaard’s search eventually led him to a nascent monitoring tool called Graphite, and to another tool called Kibana that simplified the experience of creating visualizations.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

Understanding the generative AI development process

Info World - Mon, 05/13/2024 - 03:00

Back in the ancient days of machine learning, before you could use large language models (LLMs) as foundations for tuned models, you essentially had to train every possible machine learning model on all of your data to find the best (or least bad) fit. By ancient, I mean prior to the seminal paper on the transformer neural network architecture, “Attention is all you need,” in 2017.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

TWiT 979: Musk-stache - Solar Storms, Apple and OpenAI, Tesla Layoffs

This week in tech - Sun, 05/12/2024 - 20:45
  • Solar Storm Knocks Out Farmers' Tractor GPS Systems During Peak Planting Season
  • Apple Closes in on Deal With OpenAI to Put ChatGPT on iPhone
  • Apple Will Revamp Siri to Catch Up to Its Chatbot Competitors
  • Google is getting even worse for independent sites
  • Musk Plans More Layoffs as Two Senior Tesla Executives Depart
  • At Tesla, a Wild Week That Defined the Company's Future
  • TikTok Sues US Government Over Potential Ban
  • Telegram vs. Signal
  • Sony reverses unpopular Helldivers 2 decision after blistering player reaction
  • Apple apologizes for 'Crush' iPad Pro ad that sparked controversy

Host: Leo Laporte

Guests: Paris Martineau, Sam Abuelsamid, and Mike Elgan

Download or subscribe to this show at https://twit.tv/shows/this-week-in-tech

Get episodes ad-free with Club TWiT at https://twit.tv/clubtwit

Sponsors:

Categories: Podcasts, Technology

Red Hat extends Lightspeed AI to Linux, OpenShift

Info World - Fri, 05/10/2024 - 16:00

Red Hat is extending its Lightspeed generative AI technology to work with the company’s Red Hat OpenShift hybrid cloud application platform as well as with Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL).

Announced May 7, Red Hat OpenShift Lightspeed and Red Hat Enterprise Linux Lightspeed will offer intelligent, natural language processing capabilities, intended to make OpenShift and RHEL easier for novices to use and more efficient for experienced professionals, Red Hat said. Red Hat OpenShift Lightspeed is slated for availability in late 2024. Red Hat Enterprise Linux is in the planning stage.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

The best new features and fixes in Python 3.13

Info World - Fri, 05/10/2024 - 03:00

The first beta of Python 3.13 has just been released. This article presents a rundown of the most significant new features in Python 3.13 and what they mean for Python developers. Things may change between now and the first production release of 3.13, but the first beta means all the major feature additions and changes are now frozen.

New features in the Python 3.13 first beta

Here's a first look at these new features in the Python 3.13 beta release:

  • The experimental JIT
  • The no-GIL build of Python
  • A new REPL
  • Improved error messages
  • Enhancements to Python types
  • No more "dead batteries"
The experimental JIT

Python 3.11 introduced the Specializing Adaptive Interpreter. When the interpreter detects that some operations predictably involve the same types, those operations are "specialized." The generic bytecode used for that code is swapped with bytecode specific to working with those types, which delivers speed boosts of anywhere from 10% to 25% for those regions of the code.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

Cloud environments beyond the Big Three

Info World - Fri, 05/10/2024 - 03:00

The Big Three cloud providers, AWS, Microsoft, and Google, are going like gangbusters. The most likely reason is two letters: AI. The first quarter of 2024 saw the strongest growth since the third quarter of 2022. Enterprise spending on cloud infrastructure services topped $76 billion during Q1 2024, up by $13.5 billion (a 21% increase) compared with Q1 of 2023.

The Big Three cloud providers now account for 67% of global cloud spending. Amazon still retains its lead at 31%, but its share is shrinking compared with Microsoft (25%) and Google (11%), which showed stronger year-on-year growth, according to Synergy Research Group.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

How to work with Dapper and SQLite in ASP.NET Core

Info World - Fri, 05/10/2024 - 03:00

When developing database-driven .NET and .NET Core, regardless of the database we intend to deploy in the end, we will often want to work with a database engine that is lightweight and fast, in order to execute tests quickly and speed up development. Here SQLite is an ideal choice.

You can use SQLite to gain both faster data access and a smaller footprint. The SQLite database is usually stored as a single disk file, although it can also work as an in-memory database. However, unlike an in-memory database, SQLite allows you to query data without having to load the entire data set in memory.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

OpenAI unveils specs for desired AI model behavior

Info World - Thu, 05/09/2024 - 16:30

In a bid to “deepen the public conversation about how AI models should behave,” AI company OpenAI has introduced Model Spec, a document that shares the company’s approach to shaping desired model behavior.

Model Spec, now in a first draft, was introduced May 8. The document specifies OpenAI’s approach to shaping desired model behavior and how the company evaluates trade-offs when conflicts arise. The approach includes objectives, rules, and default behaviors that will guide OpenAI’s researchers and AI trainers who work on reinforcement learning from human feedback (RLHF). The company will also explore how much its models can learn directly from the Model Spec.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

GitHub takes aim at software supply chain security

Info World - Thu, 05/09/2024 - 11:30

GitHub has introduced Artifact Attestations, a software signing and verification feature based on Sigstore that protects the integrity of software builds in GitHub Actions workflows. Artifiact Attestations is now available in a public beta.

Announced May 2, Artifact Attestations allows project maintainers to create a “tamper-proof, unforgeable paper trail” that links software artifacts to the process that created them. “Downstream consumers of this metadata can use it as a foundation for new security and validity checks through policy evaluations via tools like Rego and Cue,” GitHub wrote in the announcement.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

Highlights from the Django Developer Survey 2024

Info World - Thu, 05/09/2024 - 03:00

Django has been a leading “batteries included” Python web framework for more than a decade. The fifth major release, which arrived in December, brought even more power and ease to Django.

Curious about the latest Django development trends? JetBrains’ PyCharm team, in collaboration with the Django Foundation, surveyed over 4,000 developers worldwide to analyze framework usage. Here’s what we found:

Prefer to watch? View the discussion video featuring Django Board Member Sarah Abderemane, Django Fellow Sarah Boyce, and JetBrains Developer Advocate Paul Everitt as they explore the findings from the Django Developer Survey.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

Protecting LLM applications with Azure AI Content Safety

Info World - Thu, 05/09/2024 - 03:00

Both extremely promising and extremely risky, generative AI has distinct failure modes that we need to defend against to protect our users and our code. We’ve all seen the news, where chatbots are encouraged to be insulting or racist, or large language models (LLMs) are exploited for malicious purposes, and where outputs are at best fanciful and at worst dangerous.

None of this is particularly surprising. It’s possible to craft complex prompts that force undesired outputs, pushing the input window past the guidelines and guardrails we’re using. At the same time, we can see outputs that go beyond the data in the foundation model, generating text that’s no longer grounded in reality, producing plausible, semantically correct nonsense.

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 1051

The Linux Link Tech Show - Wed, 05/08/2024 - 20:30
joel 2 pounds away from goal.
Categories: Podcasts, Technology

Red Hat’s Podman AI Lab supports developer adoption of genAI

Info World - Wed, 05/08/2024 - 13:50

Red Hat has unveiled Podman AI Lab, an extension to the Podman Desktop graphical interface that lets developers build generative AI-powered applications in containers.

Announced May 7, Podman AI Lab is intended to make it easier to develop with AI in a local environment. The Podman AI Lab extension supports the adoption of generative AI for building intelligent applications or enhancing their workflow using AI-augmented development capabilities, Red Had said. 

To read this article in full, please click here

Categories: Technology

Pages

Subscribe to Some Place in Ohio aggregator - Technology