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Learn how to – Ubuntu 22.04 vs Manjaro 21 vs Fedora 35 – Comparison Table

Learn how to – Ubuntu 22.04 vs Manjaro 21 vs Fedora 35 – Comparison Table.

For those who spend most of their time in the Open Source arena due to work, passionate enthusiasm, or for any other special reason, I tend to believe that there is that one Linux distribution that every person has a soft spot for. Maybe it is its aesthetics, performance, stability, or that feature that knows how to pluck the right strings and always sweeps you off your feet and gets you hooked miserably. For those who have had that experience, then they definitely understand what I am talking about.

Anyway, it is another time that we celebrate the diligence of Open Source teams and contributions from the community that continues to make our tech life a wonderful experience. We are going to discuss the similarities and differences in some of the top and most recent releases of Linux distributions namely Manjaro 21, Ubuntu 22.04, and Fedora 35.

Comparing Manjaro 20, Ubuntu 20.04, and Fedora 35

Feature Manjaro 21 Ubuntu 22.04 Fedora 35
Release dates Released on March 23rd 2021 Approximate release on 23rd April 2022 Released on 2nd November 2021
Codenames Ornara Jammy Jellyfish Just Fedora
Kernel version Comes with Kernel 5.10 LTS Features Kernel 5.16 Features Kernel version 5.14
Based on Arch Linux Debian Red Hat Linux
Package Manager Uses Pacman Package Managers and pacman helpers such as yay Uses APT Package Manager Uses DNF Package Manager
Desktop managers XFCE, KDE, GNOME, i3, Cinnamon etc GNOME GNOME is default, XFCE, KDE, LXQT, MATE,Cinnamon, SOAS and others available
Type of version release Rolling Release Development Standard Point Release Development Standard Point Release Development
Init system Systemd Systemd Systemd
Platform agnostic packaging Supports Snap, Flatpak Supports Snap Supports Flatpak by default and Snap can be installed
Default display server Still uses Xorg extensively Will most likely be Wayland after re-introduction in 21.04 release Wayland
Support for 32-bit systems Still supports 32-bit No support No support
User friendliness Designed to make it easy to use Arch Linux Highly user friendly Highly user friendly
Documentation A good documentation backed by Arch’s Due to its maturity, getting help is easy from vibrant community Backed by Red Hat, finding help is easy as well
Suitability for Hosting services Not that suitable as a server to host services Server Edition is well suited for hosting production services Server Edition for hosting production services
Options Available Architect
There are variants such as Kubuntu, Xubuntu, Lubuntu Fedora IoT
Fedora Silverblue
Fedora Kinoite
Fedora CoreOS etc

Welcome to Manjaro Linux

Manjaro is a professionally made Linux based operating system that is based on Arch Linux. Manjaro provides all the benefits of an Arch operating system, but with an especial emphasis on stability, user-friendliness, and accessibility for newcomers and experienced users alike. It provides all the benefits of cutting-edge software combined with a focus on getting started quickly, automated tools to require less manual intervention, and help readily available when needed. For now, it best used for personal use compared to using it as a server to host services. It is more suited for wild exploration.

Get the latest Manjaro

Welcome to Ubuntu Linux Distribution

Ubuntu is a free and open-source Linux distribution based on Debian. It is officially released in three editions: Desktop, Server, and Core for the internet of things devices and robots. All the editions can run on the computer alone, or in a virtual machine. Ubuntu is a popular operating system for cloud computing, with support for OpenStack (Wikipedia). They have got personal, production, and IoT use-cases well separated and defined. If you are looking for a desktop Linux distribution that is very easy to use then Ubuntu is definitely one for you:

Get the latest Ubuntu

What about Fedora Linux

Fedora is a free and open-source Linux distribution developed and maintained by Red Hat but follows a more community-centered approach to development. It is also released in various editions: Desktop, Server, CoreOs, and IoT for the internet of things devices and robots. One thing about Fedora is that it moves fast and since it is used as a test-bed for future and more stable Red Hat Enterprise Linux releases, it is always bleeding edge and hence some packages may break. Just like Ubuntu and much more, they have got personal, production, containerization, and IoT use-cases well separated and defined.

Get the latest Fedora Workstation.

The Culmination

The three distributions discussed address the needs of different groups of people and they all work quite well and loved by many around the world. If you are inspired, you can check on them and have their feel on a personal level. Otherwise, we appreciate your continued support, the tremendous feedback and your readership. Once again, receive our gratitude as we continue to celebrate the bravery, the sacrifices and the great work that Open Source continues to deliver. Thank you for reading through.

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