https://fedoraproject.org/wiki/Features/Extended_Life_Cycle reads: > Say a desktop environment runs Fedora 9 today, then within a month > after Fedora 11 is released, the user can choose to either upgrade to > Fedora 10 (N+1), or Fedora 11 (N+2). This is not considered a suitable > amount of time for corporate desktop environments, where projects need > to be defined, testing needs to be performed, resources have to be > alocated, etc, before any of the actual work can be done. To be honest, I think environments that work like that won't use Fedora anyway if it wasn't supported for at least three, let's say two and a half, years. People hate work, and it would be a lot of work to maintain 5 or even six parallel versions of Fedora. Maybe something like a Fedora LTS version is more likely to be a success. But hey, I like the idea behind it, let's see how it develops.
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