blog.cornelius-schumacher.de: 4,273,291 lines of code, that's the size of the KDE core modules, which are released as the official KDE software distribution, as of today.
celettu.wordpress: I’ve blogged about KDE 4 before, gradually noticing the improvement, but ultimately always running back to Openbox for various reasons.
blog.martin-graesslin.com: I broke a promise, the promise to never ever implement the most useless Compiz effect in KWin: cube gears.
linuxpromagazine.com: I co-founded KDE's BugSquad, a bug triage group. I've done all sorts of other little things for the KDE Project as well. Through people I met working with the KHTML (browser rendering) people, I was hired into my current job at froglogic GmBH.
aseigo.blogspot: KDE has gone through an impressive evolution of organizational, procedural and community related changes over its lifespan. What started out as a "in-our-spare-time" project became a critical component in many F/OSS operating systems.
kdenews.org: The KDE community today proudly announces the immediate availability of KDE 4.3.2. As with any minor release, there are no new features but a strong concentration on further polishing the 4.3 series.
kdenews.org: Last week Adriaan de Groot, Claudia Rauch and Kenny Duffus visited Tampere, Finland representing KDE. This gave a chance to meet face to face with members of the local team and talk about next summer's Akademy 2010 conference.
blogs.pcworld.co.nz: There seems little doubt that KDE 4, the flagship desktop environment used by many Linux aficionados, was released too early. After seven years of solid, steady KDE 3 deployment, KDE 4 was released amidst the much media hoopla and near-universal user disappointment. As a result many users simply avoided it. Including me. At least until recently.
softvision.wordpress: I’ve followed and written about the development of the KDE 4.0 project on the old version of this blog. Until now however, I’ve never addressed the criticism that some sections of the Linux community have heaped on it. So I’ll just start.
jonreagan.wordpress: Just by looking at the KDE project, it appears as if development has slowed down. This certainly would not be a bad thing; the KDE project really needs to focus on stability and performance. The question still lingers: exactly how important is KDE 4?