Updating fedora core 3
Fedora Core 5 was released on March 20, 2006, with the codename Bordeaux, and introduced the Fedora Bubbles artwork.
It also introduced new package management tools such as pup and pirut (see Yellowdog Updater, Modified).
Software that is not available via official Fedora repositories, either because it doesn't meet Fedora's definition of free software or because its distribution may violate US law, can be installed using third-party repositories.
Popular third-party repositories include RPM Fusion free and non-free repositories.
This means that only the changes between the installed package and the new one are downloaded reducing network traffic and bandwidth consumption.
The Fedora Atomic Host edition uses rpm-ostree, a hybrid transactional image/package system to manage the host.
It also was the first Fedora release not to include the long deprecated (but kept for compatibility) Linux Threads, replaced by the Native POSIX Thread Library.
XFree86 was replaced by the newer X.org, a merger of the previous official X11R6 release, which additionally included a number of updates to Xrender, Xft, Xcursor, fontconfig libraries, and other significant improvements.
This Live CD version uses the Xfce desktop environment, which aims to be fast and lightweight, while still being visually appealing and easy to use.These two Core releases introduced specific artwork that defined them.This is a trend that has continued in later Fedora versions.The Fedora AOS (Appliance Operating System) was a specialized spin of Fedora with reduced memory footprint for use in software appliances.
Appliances are pre-installed, pre-configured, system images. This spin was intended to make it easier for anyone (developers, independent software vendors (ISV), original equipment manufacturers (OEM), etc.) to create and deploy virtual appliances.
Traditional DNF (or other systems) should be used in containers.