SUSE integrates into Windows 10

SUSE Linux logo

Users who are using Windows 10 and who ever missed a Linux utility or command They are in luck, since from now on, we can use the SUSE operating system within Windows 10, working thanks to the linux subsystem that it has integrated within it.

With this method, we will be able to use OpenSUSE Leap 42.2 and SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 12 directly in our Windows 10, without having to run the operating system in virtual machines.

Really what to do is to change the already known Ubuntu Bash for Windows 10 for SUSE, which we will be able to access easily from the Windows 10 start menu. If you have no idea about what the linux subsystem is with Ubuntu in Windows 10, I advise you to stop by here to enable it in this guide.

Without a doubt, this is great news for Linux lovers and especially for lovers of the SUSE company, one of the pioneering companies in the Linux industry and whose operating systems for both clients and servers are critically acclaimed.

This thing about having a Linux system inside Windows it might seem like a utopia and a contradiction, since these two operating systems were enemies until not long ago. However, in recent years there has been a great rapprochement between Linux and Windows and it is becoming more and more common to see collaborations between them, being the integration of Ubuntu and OpenSUSE in command mode in Windows a clear example of this. In addition, Microsoft is part of the Linux foundation it is already the definitive proof that things have changed.

Yes, the installation of this tool not for newbies. If you already have the Linux subsystem for Windows installed, you should continue this tutorial from here, in which he explains (in English) step by step.


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  1.   Adrian said

    A Linux system within Windows?… Have things changed?… Yes? Sure?. First, there is no Linux system within Windows. It's just the Linux Bash implementation, which is a completely different thing. And things have not changed in the way you think. What Microsoft wants is to attract Linux developers. It wants to take advantage of the work of open source as Apple has done throughout history. You can take a look at the problems of installing Linux on a UEFI machine and see how much Microsoft has "changed".