- An anthropologist's view of an open source community
- FUDcon Tempe Day 2
- FUDcon Tempe Day 1
- Fudcon 2011: Day 2
nwsource.com: For thousands of library patrons for whom using the online catalog became painfully slow, who couldn't log on at all or who could no longer pay fines electronically, the switch to the new system has been an exercise in frustration.
larrythefreesoftwareguy.wordpress: In my last blog post, which dealt with an issue tied deeply to testosterone and its effect on the faces of human males who deal with FOSS, it has been brought to my attention that I had ignored a significant portion of the FOSS population; that is, those in FOSS who are not bearded and, for the most part, not male.
brajeshwar.com: Well, nobody gets tired of making predictions, or at least thinking of what the future looks like. So, here are 7 lucky predictions that could be made for Linux or the Open Source community as a whole:
- LibreOffice 3.3 – Advancing Without Oracle
- LibreOffice – A Free Office Suite For Windows, Linux & Mac
- The Deeper Significance of LibreOffice 3.3
- Pandora open-source handheld available for order again
- Pandora open-source console goes on general sale
- Pandora handheld back on sale: get yours in a week
- Skip the queue and purchase your Pandora open-source gaming device for $500
guardian.co.uk: Open source isn't only for computer geeks. It is the 'intellectual property wing' of social enterprise and probably, globally, its most successful aspect. About three quarters of the internet runs on open source software.
- Aust govt enforces equal rights for open source
- Leading the govt to open source
- Open source powers new Aussie space race
- IT’S MANDATORY: Govt forces open source option
h-online.com: Now, Intel's Atom also has competition from ARM in the desktop PC arena. Israel's CompuLab has presented the Trim-Slice, a tiny, fanless PC using NVIDIA's Tegra 2 platform. The System-on-Chip (SoC) has two ARM Cortex-A9 CPU cores with clock rates up to 1 GHz.
information-management.com: The majority of U.S. Cabinet-level offices in the federal government received a failing mark in their open source efforts, though a few others, such as the Department of Defense, excelled in a recent report card from an advocacy group.