Minor revisions have been made almost every week since then. There have been no major releases since then, however new distributions are added when found, dead distributions are removed when found, and link checking remains an ongoing process.
Someday this list will hopefully move to a searchable database, making it easier than ever to find what you are looking for.
They generally support several architectures and are translated into multiple languages. Debian GNU/Linux The Debian Project is one of the oldest distributions and is currently the largest volunteer based distribution provider.
Some come from companies that supply service and support contracts for their products, others are community projects. Google backs Android, which can be found in the wild in phones, tablets and other devices. The distribution supports many languages and hardware platforms, for example the lenny release supported i386, amd64, powerpc, alpha, arm, arm64, hppa, ia64, mips/mipsel, sparc and s390.
open SUSE The open SUSE community distribution is supported by SUSE.
open SUSE was opened for community development with the release of SUSE Linux 10.0, dated October 6, 2005.
See the Android Open Source Project for the open source parts. Debian users who want a more current desktop distribution are encouraged to use the testing branch, which is where the next stable release (currently codenamed Buster aka 10.0) is prepared and which should normally be quite stable. The eleventh and final "jessie" point release, version 8.11, was released June 23, 2018.The more conservative open SUSE Leap is based on core SUSE Linux Enterprise (SLE) components with more up-to-date applications.Its releases follow SLE service packs, with the initial release (42.1) based on SLE 12 SP1.The Fedora Project (see above) has replaced the Red Hat Linux line for the home user or small business.Red Hat Linux 9 was the last release in the Red Hat Linux series.