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As a Linux community member, I have the right to do charitable work centered around giving my time away for the cause of Free Software...The GPL guarantees that our gifts will have the longevity they deserve.
Siemens Business Services is set to join the European Linux market. The company recently signed a contract cementing its cooperation with the world's leading Linux distributor Red Hat as its first European Premier Business Partner. In future, Siemens will add Linux software from Red Hat to its IT solutions and offer it throughout Europe. The first customer projects have already been implemented.
How do you try to explain a bad rap spread by interested parties that call their campaign, "Get the Facts"? How do you explain it when it isn't deserved? Open Source Software development suffers from widespread misunderstandings in the media from myths, false claims and disinformation. As someone who spent over a decade as a commercial software program and development manager, I view Open Source Software methods as simply a way to build applications. It happens to be the most efficient one.
We are pleased to announce the latest release of CiviCRM, version 1.2! CiviCRM is a web-based, open source, internationalized, constituent relationship management (CRM) application, designed specifically to meet the needs of advocacy, non-profit and non-governmental organizations. As an open source solution, any company, organization or individual can download it, adapt it, modify it and use it without paying license fees.
Ruby Weekly News is a summary of the week's activity on the ruby-talk mailing list / the comp.lang.ruby newsgroup, brought to you by Tim Sutherland.
Technical skills have little value if you have poor soft skills. Don't get me wrong, your tech expertise matters. But don't be fooled by your tech skills. King of Linux, champion of Oracle? You've got it made, right? Give me a break! Tech skills alone are no guarantee of success...If you are perceived as being difficult and unfriendly, of what value are your Linux skills when no one is ready to work with you?
Linux Gazette ...making Linux just a little more fun!
November 2005 (#120):
# The Mailbag
# The Answer Gang
# Experiments with an iPod, by Awasthi Nirendra
# Life With Unix, by Mike Orr (Sluggo)
# A $10 Linux Answering Machine, by Bob Smith
# Using the GNU Compiler Collection, by Vinayak Hegde
# Ecol, by Javier Malonda
# The Linux Launderette
Linux Gazette is a volunteer-run monthly web magazine dedicated to two simple ideas: making Linux a little more fun, and sharing ideas and discoveries.
Panasas Increases the Performance and Simplifies the Management of PGS' Linux Cluster, Enabling Faster Seismic Data Processing With Reduced Costs
Sharp used embedded Linux to build a wireless network multimedia adapter that works with Windows XP PCs, and is available in Japan, only. The CE-MR01 supports wired and 802.11a/b/g wireless networks, comes with a remote, and includes an on-screen library and player interface.
There is a common perception that there are no viruses on the Linux platform - which to a large extent is true. But what happens when you get a mail attachment which you would like to forward to your windows machine so you can open it with your favorite proprietary software? And what if this attachment is infected by a virus? This is where the anti virus solutions for linux comes into the picture. [Ed: Here comes the hype. ]
Panela Jones writes: "Since Microsoft would rather fight than switch to supporting ODF, Sun is stepping up to the plate..."
[Is this going to help Massachusetts? - Ed]
As soon as I read the news on Slashdot that id Software's just released Quake 4 was already available as both a Linux client and game server, I ran out and dropped $50 for the game. The box contained 4 CDs, a game guide, and a license key. But that's not enough to let you play Quake 4 on Linux.
Google, which famously runs onN thousand Linux servers (they don't say; perhaps modesty forbids), has leveraged its vast platform yet again with the launch of Google Video.
The kit, which contains more than 1,000 pages of documentation, includes extensions for optimizing the chip for Linux applications and other features. Jointly developed by IBM, Sony and Toshiba, the Cell processor is designed to handle complex, graphics-intensive applications better than standard processors. The chip is built around a PowerPC core, but contains eight helper processors that can handle audio, video and other tasks.
[Ahhh, Sony. You hate us. You hate us not! Rootkits on the one hand, and nice cell chip favorable to GNU/Linux on the other. Just another day in the wild, wild world of tech! - Ed]
Data received from the client needs further scrutiny to extend the security perimeter from common design elements to application code. To satisfy this requirement, This article offers a new security design framework that covers two common types of vulnerability: action tampering and parameter manipulation (also known as data tampering).
With computers and televisions using flat panel technology, it is becoming clear that the two products are on a collision course. The growing similarities between LCD televisions and displays coupled with the increasing interactivity between computers and the home theater has made this practically inevitable. This article goes over the trends showing the merge between the two once disimilar products and also some of the hurdles which must be cleared before the convergence can be anywhere near complete, or at least as complete as its ever going to be.
IDG World Expo and analyst firm IDC will launch LinuxWorld Summits in Poland and Spain in 2006, bringing the total number of LinuxWorld events to 22 per year, in 19 countries. Both new events are scheduled for next spring, with actual dates to be announced soon.
In an attempt to yet again outdo the upcoming Internet Explorer, rumors of improved tabbed browsing in Mozilla Firefox grow rampant.
Microsoft must fundamentally alter its business or face being at a significant competitive disadvantage to a growing array of companies offering Internet services, according to memorandums written by two of the company's top executives.
[Ed - Registration and cookie acceptence required to read story]
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