ostatic.com: The more code an application accumulates, the heavier it gets and the slower it performs usually. It's just basic physics of programming. Since years of neglect left lots of unused code in LibreOffice, contributors have been busy cleaning it up.
thevarguy.com: It’s a new year, and LibreOffice — the office productivity suite forked from OpenOffice.org — is the new face of open source productivity software. Or is it?
blog.documentfoundation.org: I’ll try to unwrap this present a little, looking beneath the shiny paper. What do I see: hundreds and hundreds of code commits, which talk about ‘clean up’, ‘rework’, ‘remove’, ‘easy hack’. Sounds like tech-talk to me. So how is this a great present to users?
documentfoundation.org: The Document Foundation (TDF) announces LibreOffice 3.4.4, an improved version of the award-winning free office suite for Windows, Mac and Linux. LibreOffice has recently won InfoWorld’s BOSSIE Award 2011 as Best of Open Source Software, and the Open World Forum Experiment Award of Most-Popular Software.
ostatic.com: Have you heard about those great LibreOffice extensions but have had a problem locating them? Well, those extensions (and templates) are going to be easier to find now thanks to The Document Foundation's new online repository.
h-online.com: LibreOffice was a dive into the unknown, and an opportunity to prove what the community already knew: that a chance to swim free could only bring positive results.
computerworlduk.com: Once framed as an impetuous fork, LibreOffice has become the standard-bearer for the former OpenOffice community.
ostatic.com: It was just a year ago today that LibreOffice was officially announced and the first beta of the OpenOffice.org fork was released. The Document Foundation marked the occasion by sending out a announcement with lots of juicy statistics.
dachary.org: From august 29th, 2011 to this day, the Bug Submission Assistant was implemented and released.