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Macraigor Systems is shipping a tiny, low-cost USB-interfaced JTAG debug tool with support for Freescale processors. The usb2Sprite connects via USB 2.0 to the development system, and provides access to the on-chip debugging features of Freescale's ColdFire processors and DSP 56300 digital signal processor, according to Macraigor.
Sabayon Linux, a live DVD that is claimed to transform a computer into a Gentoo system in less than five minutes, now has a smaller cousin: Sabayon MiniEdition, available for download as of Sept. 27.
Continuing its push to facilitate more collaborative product development across the manufacturing enterprise, SolidWorks Corp. this week unveiled an updated version of its eDrawings e-mail-based tool that enables users of Microsoft Office, Autodesk AutoCAD, and Google SketchUp software to view, mark up, and measure design data without having CAD software installed on their systems.
Intelligence agencies’ concern about secrecy is an obstacle to good intelligence, which is broadly required to counter any type of asymmetric threat.
Canonical, Ltd. is the company behind Ubuntu: one of the fastest-growing Linux distros on the market today, and certainly one of the most respected among experienced Linux users. Since its inaugural release in October, 2004, Ubuntu has earned a significant and very loyal following among desktop Linux users. More recently, Canonical announced plans to make Ubuntu a player in the enterprise Linux market, including a new server release and extended support packages tailored for business users.
Ever since the word (neigh, rumors) got out about a possible new version of the GPL being worked upon, people have been restless. There were talks about the issues this new version might and should address even before any official announcement was made by the Free Software Foundation. that GPLv3 was a possibility. Now that two drafts have been released, there are still talks, people are still fuming about the issues this new version addresses and the way it does so and discussing the need for all the trouble.
What does it cost to set yourself up at home with a decent computer, internet and e-mail access, plus all the software you’ll need? Buy your computer from a mainstream retailer and you’ll pay £1,000 or more. Add in the cost of the software and you might have to double that figure. But you can slash that bill, and avoid further enriching some of the world’s biggest companies.
Taiwanese integrator E-Way Technology Systems is shipping a tiny, 200MHz x86-compatible mini PC for $99, in single quantities. The TU-40 is passively cooled, comes with 128MB of RAM, and can run lightweight versions of Linux, such as Puppy, the company says.
With business intelligence (BI) heading more widely into Linux these days, vendors are adding more open source componentry in a variety of places, much to the glee of users ranging from financial services firm Tradewinds to health care IT specialist Nequalsone. Jacqueline Emigh reports.
The issues of patents, indemnification and the potential risk of using open-source software took center stage at the keynote panel of industry leaders at the Gartner Open Source Summit.
This article shows you the modern way with a step-by-step demonstration of implementing a general news publication architecture using RSS and Atom syndication formats. This will diffinetly ease the process and minimize human error and streamline the approach to news feeds.
When Tony Losey came to the 3Sixty Group in 2003 he saw that, like many small companies, the manufacturing firm didn't have much in the way of advanced systems. It was running an old ERP system on machines that dated back to 1992, there was no company intranet and executives had pushed the company's Web site, a key business driver, to an outside hosting provider.
A recent thread on the lkml explored the current state of suspend and resume in the Linux kernel. Nigel Cunningham responded to a patch for uswsusp exclaiming, "guys! Why can't you see yet that all this uswsusp business is sheer lunacy?" He went on to reiterate his concerns that the important logic involved in suspending will take place in the kernel, and that trying to move it to userspace won't work.
Want to get RSS headlines onto your site? lastRSS is a simple, powerful and easy-to-use RSS parser that makes managing and formating RSS feeds a snap.
Flash pioneer Msystems is migrating its newest DiskOnChip flash storage chips to open-source drivers. Set for production this month, and targeting Linux phones, the mDOC H3 runs complex and commercially-sensitive flash management algorithms on an embedded ARM7-based controller, rather than in the host driver.
Would-be Windows-on-Linux gamers got a very early Christmas present today, with the release by CodeWeavers of the first public beta of CrossOver 6.0, with support for World of Warcraft and other "steam-based" games such as Half Life 2 and Counterstrike.
Zimbra calls itself a "leader in open source messaging and collaboration," but does it live up to the name? I spent some time evaluating the suite, and while Zimbra isn't perfect, it's a decent collaboration suite that is well worth looking at if you don't already have something in place.
I'm sorry to see that my blog entry on recent controversies over freedom turned into a thread about TiVo. But since TiVo seems to be such a hot button, I would like to address that issue directly. I made the point in the discussion that TiVo did not license its hardware under the GPL (duh, GPL is a software license, after all), or even a GPL-like license. So all the fuss about what rights you have with respect to TiVo hardware is nonsense.
IPv6 still seems like one of those “oh, maybe someday” things to do. But I think the sooner it gets rolled out the better. There are more advantages than just having a bigger address pool. So I shamelessly promote my own three-part series on why bother, how to read and understand IPv6 addresses, and finally how to use it IRL (in real life.)
1. Under the Hood with IPv6
2. Understand IPv6 Addresses
3. Getting Around IPv6
What connects bikers thousands of miles away from home, customers waiting for a tire change, and technology conference attendees? All of them can check their email and surf the 'Net for free, with the help of Linux-based LiveKiosk.com.
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