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Msn.com updated to filter mouse click events such that right-clicking functionality is only provided by IE. Firefox user's attempt to open links in another tab find themselves SOL as a right click attempt simply behaves as a left click thereby proceeding to the Msn site in the current window. This is completely uncalled for. Just because open source is stealing IE's market share they had to go below the belt and pull an immature stunt like this. As far as I am concerned there is no legit security reason for a move like this so I am curious to hear their response when confronted. Spread the word!
Have you ever found yourself logging into several servers, serial fashion, just to do the same repetitive task and found yourself wondering why the login process itself couldn't be automated? If so, this software may be for you...
- Presented for the first time yesterday at Linux Tag in Karlsruhe, the much awaited "Live DVD" edition of KNOPPIX 4.0 is now available as a BitTorrent download from several sources. The new version contains over 4 GB of compressed files or over 2,600 packages, including the full KDE 3.4.1 and GNOME 2.8.1 desktop environments, OpenOffice.org 2.0 beta, and the usual array of server, development and multimedia applications.
OSDir grabbed some nice shots of this release.
A post from Frank at Anti-Aging Science & Medicine (commenting on some nice simulational biotech work at HHMI) made me think again about just how open source development methologies and cultures will shape the future of biotechnology.
Sometimes a daemon process (or running service) is needed to check on a condition or facilitate an event.
It slices, it dices, it waxes your car, it flattens your tummy, it improves your... well, it's open-source software, of course. Follow the money, and it ends up often enough on the open-source model these days, whether it's venture capitalists investing in startups or proprietary software sellers hedging their bets with an open-source offering. Sun looks like it will be the big open-source news of this week. But last week showed the range of companies and software categories that can't get enough of giving away software.
Kim Polese is a veteran of several key development projects and startups. At Sun Microsystems she was involved in the Oak project which eventually became the Java language. As an entrepreneur Polese, was CEO of Marimba, a company that pioneered automated change and configuration management of distributed computing components.
The UK government's Central Sponsor for Information Assurance is sponsoring the testing of secure systems based on open source technologies including the Xen virtualization hypervisor and Security Enhanced Linux.
A compact low cost RFID Reader Kit that can easily be expanded into a production environment. The newly launched Linux RFID Reader Kit includes a single board computer based on the Freescale Semiconductor PowerQUIC™ I family of processors, a PCMCIA RFID Reader module, and a Linux board support package and sample RFID application. The kit is designed to allow OEMs to rapidly prototype RFID applications and seamlessly move the prototypes into production.
Sun Microsystems' top brass will grab the limelight at this week's JavaOne conference. But in many respects, Sun is no longer the guiding light for technology it invented.
GroundWork introduces a Web-based tool that lets administrators configure management software without using command lines
Sun Microsystems is quietly releasing the source code to the upcoming Java System Application Server, Platform Edition 9, under the GlassFish project, named after a semi-transparent aquarium fish. The company is expected to release the source code for its Java-based application server under a new open source license as it kicks off its JavaOne conference in San Francisco today.
In the wake of SCO's controversial attempts to claim ownership of key elements of the Linux operating system, industry watchers have noted that senior IT executives are becoming much more worried about open source intellectual property indemnification.
The open source community, Keys to success for Linux developers, The value of education, Why he chose the penguin as Linux's mascot, His favorite Oregon activity, and Oregon beer.
Welcome to this year's 25th issue of DistroWatch Weekly! This issue focuses on some of the interesting events of the past week, including the war of words between the Linux and BSD communities, the failure of Lycoris as a business model, and the surprising revelation that the founder of Gentoo and one of the leading Linux personalities has accepted a job offer from Microsoft. We also wonder why SUSE does not participate in this year's LinuxTag, introduce a Debian sarge variant "with a human face", and tell you how to get the latest release of Linspire for free. The featured distribution of the week is INSERT, a tiny security and rescue live CD. Happy reading!
Having used KmyMoney extensively, Lobby4Linux is excited to host some of the DevTeam members in a live chat.
The course covers the objectives outlined by CompTIA for its Linux+ exam and certification, an international industry credential that offers proof of knowledge in key Linux areas, from networking configuration to directories to the Linux desktop and more.
HP today announced the global release of an open source microfinance solution that is designed to change the way millions of people in the developing world access credit. The solution is being made available to developers – with no license fee – through a source code license or as user license executable code. This enables all players in the industry, especially smaller microlenders without the resources to obtain sophisticated software, to benefit from the core technology that was developed and tested by the consortium.
"The Freedom Toaster project began as a means of overcoming the difficulty in obtaining Linux and Open Source software due to the restrictive telecommunications environment in South Africa, where the easy downloading of large pieces of software is just not possible," says Jason Hudson, Shuttleworth Foundation project manager.
25 June 2005 -- German web fora have been agitated by online discussions and news articles about apparent interest conflicts of Klaus Heiner Lehne MEP, who, as a coordinator of the European People's Party in the Legal Affairs Committee, strongly opposed all amendments that had any limiting effect on patentability or enforcability, and actively fought in JURI as well as in Berlin and elsewhere for widest possible patentability (which also means patentability of software). It now appears that Lehne works as a Brussels lobbying consultant for multinational corporations who are the main clients of one of the leading lawfirms for patent litigation in Europe, which is also itself involved in patent lobbying and closely connected to lobbying organisations. (Quoted from ffii.org)
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