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Leftovers: KDE

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KDE
  • A ‘ittl bit on th’ kde.org work

    Earlier this week the decision was made to switch from Drupal to WordPress as the CMS used for the KDE.org main website. While Drupal is certainly a fine system, the decision to switch was borne when my quick work to update a WordPress asset turned into a serious venture much more successful than my work with Drupal. Prior to my contributing to KDE I used to develop on WP, and I was surprised to find out my experience largely held in this new version. In hindsight, WordPress was the obvious option considering this.

  • Release of KDE Frameworks 5.34.0

    May 13, 2017. KDE today announces the release of KDE Frameworks 5.34.0.

    KDE Frameworks are 70 addon libraries to Qt which provide a wide variety of commonly needed functionality in mature, peer reviewed and well tested libraries with friendly licensing terms. For an introduction see the Frameworks 5.0 release announcement.

  • KDE Frameworks 5.34 Released

    The latest monthly KDE Frameworks 5 update is now available for KDE/Qt developers.

    This month's KDE Frameworks 5.34 release brings new/updated Breeze icons, the KAuth fix for the root exploit vulnerability reported a few days ago, KAuth integration in document saving for KTextEditor, KWayland does some additional surface validation, Plasma Framework updates, an Arduino extension in the syntax highlighting, and various other changes.

  • Introduction and plans for GSoC
  • GCompris- Changes made in roman_numerals activity
  • Latte Dock v0.6.2
  • Latte Dock v0.6.1

    Latte Dock v0.6.1 (bug fix release) is out and you can get its source from our release page at github. Those that dont want to build it by themselves should wait their distro's repos/channels to provide it. Many distros are already providing packages for v0.6.0 and we update that list at our main page in github.

  • A sandbox for the screen locker
  • Plasma bugfix releases, Frameworks, & selected app updates now available in backports PPA for Zesty and Xenial

    Plasma Desktop 5.9.5 for Zesty 17.04, 5.8.6 for Xenial 16.04, KDE Frameworks 5.33 and some selected application updates are now available via the Kubuntu backports PPA.

  • Telegram desktop client for flatpak #3
  • Cutelyst benchmarks on TechEmpower round 14
  • Finishing started activities
  • Craft: Time for a Beta
  • My adventures on crafting PT I
  • Okular – An eye for an eye

    Documents, documents, documents. Didn’t Steve Ballmer shout that at some expo some time ago? No? Never mind. Let’s talk about Okular instead, then. This is a document viewer for Linux and THE document viewer available in the KDE/Plasma desktop environment. It’s been around for a long time, it’s survived quite a few seasons of ever-changing desktop versions and tool, and its name doesn’t even begin with the letter K, which tells you how robust it really is.

    Having embarked on a journey of leaving no stone unturned in the Linux desktop world, it is time for me to take a deeper look at Okular. We started with the rather comprehensive State of Plasma report, we talked about Amarok and whether it will ever see revival, and now we will do this. After me.

  • The second QDQuest Krita game art course is out!

    The second premium Krita game art course, Make Cel Shaded Game Characters, is out! It contains 14 tutorials

  • LaKademy 2017

    I’m here for the first time to talk about my first participation in a sprint event and try to keep coming out of my shell. To clarify this, I have to back in time…

  • Google Drive integration in Plasma

    It took longer than expected (many pieces to fit together), but now it’s ready: KDE Plasma is going to get Google Drive integration! Just add your Google account once, in the System Settings “Online Accounts” module, and you will be able to browse your Google Drive files from Dolphin or Plasma Folder View applets.

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Android Leftovers

Linux Foundation Leftovers

  • Cloud Foundry eyes China’s market with Alibaba Cloud’s membership
    Alibaba Cloud announced it is deploying Cloud Foundry on its infrastructure alongside joining the Cloud Foundry Foundation as a gold member.
  • Cloud Foundry Remains Committed, Cautious on Kubernetes
    The Cloud Foundry Foundation continues to garner strong support from the developer community. But the ongoing surge in interest around the use of Kubernetes to exploit containers for cloud deployments has placed a focus on how the Cloud Foundry Foundation will evolve. The topic of Kubernetes integration with Cloud Foundry was part of several sessions and keynote addresses at this week’s Cloud Foundry Summit. While the organization has tangentially begun to integrate the container orchestrator into its work, it remains cautious on a stronger embrace.
  • Kubernetes and Cloud Foundry grow closer
    Containers are eating the software world — and Kubernetes is the king of containers. So if you are working on any major software project, especially in the enterprise, you will run into it sooner or later. Cloud Foundry, which hosted its semi-annual developer conference in Boston this week, is an interesting example for this.
  • Cloud Foundry PaaS shops hone software delivery process
    Enterprises that have deployed Cloud Foundry platform as a service found it catalyzed new thinking about the application delivery process and other organizational practices.
  • Hyperledger bug bounty program goes public
    Hyperledger is an open-source project and hub for developers to work on blockchain technologies. The Hyperledger infrastructure is being developed in order to support cross-industry uses of distributed ledger technologies, most commonly associated with the exchange of cryptocurrency. [...] Over the past year, Hyperledger has formalized how blockchain projects can move from development to their first 1.0 release. This process now includes a number of security requirements, including meeting the demands of the Core Infrastructure Initiative (CII), which sets "best practice" requirements for open-source project security. In addition, up to three members of a project must be nominated to the Hyperledger security team to help triage and resolve vulnerabilities.
  • iconectiv Brings Device ID Expertise to the Linux Foundation
    The Bridgewater, New Jersey-based company iconectiv this week joined the Linux Foundation Networking Fund. iconectiv is perhaps most well-known as a Local Number Portability Administrator (LNPA). In this role the company handles the administrative work to enable people to port their phone numbers between different service providers. It operates as the LNPA for the majority of countries in the world. It was named as the LNPA for the United States in 2016, taking over the role from Neustar.

Android/Chrome: GNU/Linux on Chrome OS and Surveillance 'Apps' on Android