Increasingly, users of blogs and tech-oriented sites are using Firefox. They're embracing Firefox at a far faster pace than Internet users more broadly.
Want to move to Linux in your business, but waiting because you use QuickBooks on Windows? You don't have to wait any longer...
The SGI Altix 3700 supercomputer presented NASA with a significant performance boost. The system relies on industry standard 64-bit Linux microprocessors, and each node scales up to support 256 processors with 3 terabytes of memory.
Mainstream PC Manufacturer Could Alter the Landscape Using Linux to Unseat Apple
Mandrakesoft shareholders, at the extraordinary shareholders' meeting on March 30th 2005, approved the acquisition of Conectiva, the Brazilian Linux company. The necessary resolutions have been adopted, and thus the acquisition is now effective.
Welcome to this the 9th in our QGISSER interview series. This week we travel to Nuernberg, Germany to speak to Jens Oberender. Jens is a QGIS developer and co-developer of the Lingis project.
At Ziff Davis Media's Enterprise Solutions virtual tradeshow, analysts say they see possibilities opening for Linux and that it is increasingly being considered a viable choice to run applications.
AUUG updates key speaker information and announces that Special Minister of State, Senator the Hon Eric Abetz, will launch the Australian Government's "Open Source Guide" at the second annual Australian conference on Open Computing in Government to be held next month.
Linspire sets out to introduce ordinary consumers to Linux. Gavin Dudley takes it for a spin to see how it stacks up against the opposition.
Lead Mozilla Firefox developer Ben Goodger reports that Brian Ryner has become the latest Mozilla coder to be hired by Google. Brian has previously hacked Mozilla under the auspices of Netscape and IBM. Brian isn't the first Mozilla developer to be snapped up by Google: in the last few months, the search giant has also employed Ben Goodger and Darin Fisher. Expect an increase in speculation that Google is working on a Web browser over the next few days.
The Free (as in freedom) Software movement has changed a lot in the past two decades. During that time, there has been one constant that has kept the organization created to promote Free Software on the straight and narrow: Richard M. Stallman. Known around the community as simply "RMS," Stallman is the founder of the movement and continues to argue the advantages of totally non-proprietary computing. RMS kindly agreed to be interviewed again by OFB's Timothy R. Butler on what he is up to, where the Foundation's popular GPL license is heading and his perspective concerning various changes in the GNU/Linux community since his last interview here.
If imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, the creator of del.icio.us should be very flattered. ZDNet’s Datapoint notes the appearance of de.lirio.us which is, for all intents and purposes, an open source clone of the social bookmarking site del.icio.us. (If you haven’t tried del.icio.us out yet, I highly recommend it.) Mallett is also promoting his site as a competitor to del.icio.us.
A new group set up to advance the cause of free and open source software has decided to recruit socialite Paris Hilton into its ranks as a means to gain more exposure. The Open Source Development League said it was recruiting Ms Hilton because it knew of nobody else who had managed to gain such a degree of exposure despite having no apparent learning in this direction.
Intel has been congratulated for its 'great leadership' after deciding to shelve its open source licence, which has fallen into disuse.
The software patent directive is heading for a showdown in the European Parliament in July, now that any 'small irrelevant mistakes' committed by the EU Council have been ignored.
SourceLabs, a start-up within the open-source software market, releases an infrastructure software stack for application deployment.
A discussion about the Rails framework, how to build with it and the benefits of Ruby.
You may never think about it, but many of your online activities may be monitored and analyzed. Advertising companies, government agencies, and private users can use traffic analysis to gather information about which Web sites and pages you visit, what newsgroups you read, and whom you talk to on IRC. While there is no need to be paranoid (or is there???), you can keep your online communication private. The Tor project can help you with that.
PHP Quebec is one of the largest conferences dedicated to PHP in North America, and this is its third annual event.
Open source advocacy group the UK UNIX & Open Systems User Group (UKUUG) wants your submissions for consideration for its annual award. It is looking for articles or papers; software or products that have made a "significant contribution" to free and open source software.