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"Just before new year, on December 31st 2006 the Free Culture Foundation site has been launched. The site appears to be mimicking the Free Software Foundation in form and also presents four core freedoms on which the Free Culture Movement should be based, to use, create, share and learn. On Libervis.com we have been discussing the need for defining core principles of the Free Culture Movement before and the FCF might just be filling the gap."
Neither the ext4 filesystem nor Samba 4 are ready for prime-time yet, but they are chock-full of promise and potential, so let's take a look at what they are promising to deliver.
FusionCharts v3 Lets Users Create Animated, Interactive and Data-Driven Flash Charts & Graphs for Web Apps
AT&T made a pragmatic decision to embrace network neutrality this past week. The goal was to grease the skids for the company's proposed merger with BellSouth, of course, but the move could have broad ramifications in the industry. Why? Because the AT&T agreement is the first of its kind, and it has given network neutrality supporters designs on a larger prize—industry-wide legislation.
He raises some big points dealing with the goals of the FSF and how to accomplish them
The existence of legal systems without robust enforcement of copyright law, in countries where software development is a highly robust enterprise, is a serious threat to the free software model.
You'll see these words in more than one article penned by the pundits. Every year since about 2003 has been called the year of the Linux desktop - and then, when that fails to transpire, those who predict these things set about rehashing their predictions for the next year.
We first looked at microformats back in September at the Web Apps Summit, but in spite of the promise of microformats, not many sites have been quick to adopt them. However that may change soon since Mozilla says that Firefox 3 will support microformats. But before we get into Firefox 3, there’s a new add-on, Operator, available now that brings the power of microformats to existing versions of Firefox.
This review takes a first hand look at one of the most comprehensive book on Python which is targeted mainly at people who are new to Python and who wish to learn this wonderful language.
For several years, German automobile manufacturer Audi AG, a subsidiary of the Volkswagen Group, has been steadily migrating its engineering systems over to Linux. The company hopes to finish the job in 2007 and have the bulk of its servers and workstations running 64-bit Linux by the end of the year.
Since KDE 4 development is in full swing with plans for a KDE 4.0 release sometime later this year, I thought I'd put together a weekly piece entitled The Road to KDE 4. The idea is to have a short overview of one or two of the features that show progress in KDE 4. For my first issue, the goal is to show off some of the great SVG work that has taken place so far.
Nearly half the world's large businesses will use Linux on desktops or in servers by the end of 2011, Saugatuck Technology predicts. "The data are especially impressive when looking at the expected growth in the number of companies moving beyond 'proof of concept' by the end of the decade," the analyst firm said.
Fresh light on mainframe total cost of ownership reveals Big Blue's big iron is cheaper than a roomful of servers. Research house Illuminata's report, "IBM System z TCO: Man Bites Dog," shows that running 10 to 50 applications on a mainframe costs less than running the same workload on a one server/one application basis where the servers run Linux or Solaris.
Lack of contributions from outside programmers, funding among reasons why Fedora Legacy project is winding down.
MEPIS LLC released Beta 1 of its SimplyMEPIS-64 Version 6.0-4 last week, a mere seven days after the project team released its 32-bit version of the same system. The release features a security-patched 2.6.15 kernel and the KDE 3.5.3 desktop.
While the most interesting thing about Mozilla is most definitely its excellent Firefox browser, it’s also noteworthy that the non-profit makes quite a bit of money. Today, Mozilla CEO Mitchell Baker wrote on her blog that the Mozilla Foundation (which owns the subsidiary Mozilla Corporation, created in part to deal with the cash flow) made $52.9 million in revenue in 2005.
It's heartening to see so many large Dutch public sector organisations looking at open source.
I’m not going to indulge in the shopworn habit of doing a year-end review or making predictions for the new year. Feh. Old mold and who cares. Instead, I am going to share my list of Most Wanted Computer Things.
Developers are uniting to create an API intended to make it easier to install software on Linux systems for ISVs and users. (Linux-Watch)
From the WikiChix mailing list, Drica Veloso writes to say that G2G, a women-only group, will be going en masse to the 8th International Free Software Forum, April 12-14, in Porto Alegre, Brazil.
[Now, if we can get them to a LUG meeting in Charlotte... - dcparris]
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