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Intel, Novell say Linux gains on Microsoft Brazil

Intel and Novell on Monday said Linux is gaining on Microsoft's Windows operating system in Brazil thanks to government policies pushing open source software.

Microsoft & Sun: Together Again

Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer and Sun Microsystems CEO Scott McNealy on the same stage again?

PRISM provides best practice IT service management

PRISM extends existing IT Service Management products to key strategic solutions, combining products, processes, services, workflows, and best practices such as the Information Technology Infrastructure Library (ITIL).

IBM's 320,000 Bloggers coming soon

IBM is planning to introduce what could be the largest corporate blogging initiative so far, in a bid to encourage its 320,000 staff to become more active in online tech communities.

Mozilla Foundation to Co-Host XTech 2005

the Mozilla Foundation is co-hosting the XTech 2005 conference. Known in previous years as the XML Europe conference, XTech 2005 is the "premier European conference for developers and managers working with XML and Web technologies, bringing together the worlds of web development, open source, semantic web and open standards".

Debian Weekly News - May 17th, 2005

  • Mailing list; By Martin Schulze <> (Posted by dave on May 17, 2005 2:15 PM EDT)
  • Story Type: Newsletter; Groups: Debian
Welcome to this year's 20th issue of DWN, the weekly newsletter for the Debian community. A paper from the MIT talks about the development process of Free Software, which is the basis for an article on Groklaw that emphasises on the importance of Free Software due to its educational potential. Looking at the traffic on the debian-release list it becomes apparent that Debian sarge will be released soon.

How Linux Could Overthrow Microsoft

For as long as most technologists can remember, there has been "Wintel," the $250 billion industry dominated by Microsoft's Windows operating systems and Intel's microprocessors. But "Lintel," or the Linux operating system and Intel, is now encroaching on this empire, and behind it is the entire open-source software movement, which threatens to overthrow the Windows industry.

Open Source Software in Schools a good and low-cost choice says Becta

  • (Posted by dave on May 17, 2005 1:10 PM EDT)
  • Story Type: News Story
A project report evaluating the use of open source software (OSS) within a small number of schools has been published by BECTA (British Educational Communications and Technology Agency).

IBM, Red Hat Introduce Solaris Migration Plan

The program will include a free assessment for customers interested in or considering a Solaris-to-Linux migration.

Screenshot Tour for LiveCD GoblinX published a screenshot tour for livecd GoblinX, a bootable "live CD" distribution based on Slackware Linux, whose primary goal is to create a more pleasant and functional desktop, standardizing all icons and themes to make it easy for novice users to learn about available applications.

Opinion: Who will defend open source?

A few days ago, the Software Freedom Law Center (SFLC), chaired by Columbia University law professor Eben Moglen, announced that it would provide legal services free of charge to the Wine project, an open source implementation of the Windows API on Unix-based systems. And the funny thing is, to my knowledge the Wine project hasn't even been sued yet.

Flawed BPL is no broadband panacea

  • NewsForge (Posted by dave on May 17, 2005 11:30 AM EDT)
  • Story Type: News Story
Broadband over power lines has been in the news again recently. At one time BPL was seen as the best way to bring affordable Internet access to poor and rural America: an answer to the technology gap between the haves and the have-nots. Now, thanks primarily to boosters like Michael Powell and Kevin Martin, Powell's successor at the FCC, it's back for another go at the broadband access market. But BPL remains a flawed and controversial technology. Proponents in Texas are pushing a pro-BPL bill past confused legislators in Austin at the same time their counterparts in Washington, D.C., are considering a measure to rescind "BPL-friendly" rule changes made at the FCC last fall.

IBM targets Solaris with free Linux service

The hardware and services giant is to offer, free of charge, a service to help customers move from Sun's operating system to Red Hat Linux

Digital Strategy Positive, Open Source Missing

  • (press release) (Posted by dave on May 17, 2005 10:18 AM EDT)
  • Story Type: Press Release
The Government's Digital Strategy, released today, is a positive development, but the lack of acknowledgement of Open Source and 'e-waste' issues is disappointing, says Green Party IT Spokesperson Nandor Tanczos.

The ABC of open source in schools

  • ZDNet UK (Posted by dave on May 17, 2005 9:56 AM EDT)
  • Story Type: News Story
Schools considering a move to open source face a tricky decision, but the momentum is on their side

64-Bit OS Club Getting Crowded

Microsoft's Windows x64 editions are significant for the spread of 64-bit computing, but the company's platform rivals have had versions of their operating systems for AMD's 64-bit architecture for quite some time.

Montavista Debuts New Edition Of Carrier-Grade Linux

Latest version of Carrier-Grade Linux lets telecom-equipment makers build less expensive, high-availability network components.

How to build a Debian Linux router/server that draws just 3.1 watts

  • (Posted by dave on May 17, 2005 8:30 AM EDT)
  • Story Type: News Story; Groups: Debian
A real-time signal processing consultant has posted a how-to on building a combination home router/server that draws just 3.1 watts, including AC adapter. PAMurray says the set-up, based on a Peplink Manga running Debian, saves power compared to a separate router and laptop-based server.

Is Microsoft looking to buy a Red Hat?

"When I read Microsoft-Red Hat Warming Trend on CNET, a question leaped to mind: Would Microsoft buy Red Hat? Money surely wouldn't be a problem. PR surely would be."

A little piece of computer history for sale

  • NewsForge (Posted by dave on May 17, 2005 8:00 AM EDT)
  • Story Type: News Story
A little piece of technology history is up for sale at Jason Braverman, the IT director at HYC Logistics in Memphis, Tenn., is selling his vintage Matchbox handheld PC at a fraction of its original cost. Braverman put the starting bid at $300 for the five-cubic-inch computer, which runs Linux and operates as a fully functional Web server.

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