Fedora Linux End of Life

The popular Linux distribution Fedora has a new version coming out every 6 months along with old versions reaching their end of support. Next up is Fedora 35 which will be going end of life on December 13th, 2022.

What is Fedora Linux?

With its initial v1 release back in 2003, Fedora Linux is one of the most popular Linux distributions and is managed by the Fedora Project. The development is primarily sponsored by Red Hat on which the operating system is largely based. Aside from that, it is also the upstream source for Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL). Fedora has 5 editions available, workstation, server, coreOS, Silverblue, and IoT. The main advantage of Fedora is its rapid adoption of new technologies.

Fedora Lifecycle

Fedora has a short lifecycle. Generally speaking, a new version is released every 6 months and is supported for 13 months. In scientific terms, version X is supported for 1 month after version X+2 is released, creating the 13-month lifecycle.

VersionReleaseEnd of Life
302019-05-072020-05-26
312019-10-292020-11-24
322020-04-282021-05-25
332020-10-272021-11-30
342021-04-272022-05-17
352021-11-022022-12-13
362022-04-192023-05-16
372022-10-182023-11-14
382023-04-182024-05-14

Fedora Linux Version 35 End of Life

Fedora Linux version 35 will go end-of-life on the 13th of December, 2022. To ensure your Fedora version is fully supported it is advised to update to version 36 or higher. Aside from being supported, version 36 also adds a list of new features and changes that you can make use of, including but not limited to:

  • Ansible updated to Ansible 5.
  • OpenSSL 3.0 as the primary OpenSSL package.
  • GnuTLS switches to an allowlist-based configuration method.
  • Fedora 36 provides the latest stable version of postgresql and libpq packages in version 14.

Fedora Linux Audit Report

Lansweeper retrieves detailed operating system info from all your devices. This report shows you an overview of all your Fedora Linux devices along with the Fedora version it is running, when the end-of-life date is, and even how many days are remaining. It uses color coding to indicate whether actions need to be taken if your Fedora version is out of date or close to it.

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