Tired of the smooth running graphics, lightning-fast data processing and gigabytes of memory, the programmer Dmitry Grinberg has decided to return to the basics of the computer. Linux was developed by a 32-bit machine with 1 MB of RAM. This configuration has always been considered the minimum system requirements to run this open source operating system. Dmitri, however, decided to test this theory by building a barebone-kits with 8-bit RISC machines-in microcontroller-based. The system operates at 6.5KHz, with just 16 KB SRAM and 128 KB of flash memory. Against the background of this configuration, current smart phones look just supercomputers. To make things work, Dmitry wrote ARM emulator that simulates a 32-bit processor with MMU. And, it seems, has been added to 30-pin SIMM 16MB, and the SD-card to accommodate the Ubuntu image. Despite this, Ubuntu started successfully. However, it took 2 hours waiting for a bash prompt and a further 4 hours it took directly to the load, but still. Greenberg says that the system is still usable, the command line is usually responsible "for a minute."