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Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

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Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:40


http://www.commentcamarche.net/contents/video/mkv-matroska.php3

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:41

Comment ça marche craint pas mal.. et j'ia loupé Wikimedia...Sad!

Aussi la page originelle du site Matrowska et au :

http://www.matroska.org/

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:42

Tweeté évidement au :

http://twitter.com/#!/MatroskaOrg

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:47

L'autre endroit intéresant est SourceForge au :

http://twitter.com/#!/sourceforge

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:48

And so many fine things ar possible under Free Softwares.. as 4 example :

http://sourceforge.net/blog/pyspread-parsing-python-in-excel/

Who can say the same in the other way:)?

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:50

Well and amongs many others projects :

http://pyspread.sourceforge.net/

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:52

Pycell, neds or can use GMPY, who is at :

http://code.google.com/p/gmpy/

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:53

And all the news ar ther since 10 years on help an development and hosting too, indeed:)!

http://ostatic.com/blog/10-years-of-sourceforge-net

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:57

The main sponsor and in fact support since 1993... nearly at the begin of Linux then:)!

http://web.archive.org/web/20000301173933/www.valinux.com/

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 22:59

Everything is there in fact.. in Google-archives indeed:)! TKS to them again:)!

http://web.archive.org/web/20000708064012/www.valinux.com/about/whylinux.html?session_hash=e8d5285df284ee90824cd26572e78fa2

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:01

Do U know by the way again, thatn all Google is base on Free Software? So it's only development in work and improvement everyday.. and spreading the good way of life in informatics... with Free Softwares:)!

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:02

What is Linux? Why is it important?

Linux is an open source version of the Unix operating system. Originally developed in 1991 by Finnish graduate student Linus Torvalds, Linux has been developed collaboratively over the Internet with thousands of programmers contributing code to the system.

Linux is a modern operating system. This means that it runs on 32-bit architecture, uses preemptive multitasking, protected memory, supports multiple users, and has rich support for networking, including TCP/IP networking. Linux was originally written for Intel's 386 architecture, but now runs on a wide variety of hardware, including the full x86 family of processors, as well as Alpha, SPARC, and PowerPC chips.

Linux runs all the applications a Unix server system should run, including web servers like Apache, mail serving software like Sendmail, and database servers like Oracle, Informix, or more open applications like MySQL and Postgres. Linux supports a wide range of file system types, and through programs like Samba can even seamlessly replace NT as a Windows file server. Through the use of clustering technology, Linux can scale up to handle the supercomputing loads required by many scientific/engineering applications, and required in high availability environments.

Why Linux is important

Most servers today run some variant of the Unix operating system. Linux is the most widely installed Unix variant, and also the variant with the most rapidly growing market share. Linux's remarkable growth and popularity stem from several factors:

Flexibility
The source code to the Linux kernel is copyrighted under the GNU Public License, meaning that the system must be freely distributed with source code available, and anyone may freely modify that source code provided that any modifications they distribute are distributed with source code. Because the source to Linux is open, it is easy to customize. This flexibility has enabled Linux to run on everything from handhelds and embedded systems to clusters of hundreds of servers working in concert.
Reliability
Because the source code to Linux is open and widely distributed, Linux has been thoroughly debugged. Each new version of the operating system is rapidly viewed and tested by thousands of programmers world wide, aptly demonstrating the addage that "given enough eyeballs, all bugs are shallow."
Linux's fundamental architecture also creates a more reliable system. Systems using protected memory and preemptive multitasking are inherently more stable. Protected memory prevents an error in one application from bringing down the entire system, and genuine multitasking means that a bottleneck in one application does not hold up the entire system. Linux also maintains a very clean separation between user processes and kernel processes. While other server class operating systems use protected memory, protected memory does no good if faulty applications are allowed to invade kernel space with their processes.

Economy
Because Linux is open source, the initial cost is low. There are no seat licenses, no usage fees associated with the operating system. Linux is also designed for Intel architecture, meaning that it runs powerfully and efficiently on the most inexpensive hardware capable of performing server-class operations.
The real cost savings with Linux, however, comes from total cost of ownership. Updates happen rapidly and openly, so users are not held hostage to a vendor's release schedule. Support is available from a legion of open source programmers, or from a number of commercial supporters of Linux. The result is that bugs are identified and fixed more rapidly, new features are brought on line more quickly, all at a lower up front cost, dramatically reducing the total cost of ownership.

The Power of Open Source

Linux may be the best example, but it is only one example, of the power of open source. Collaborative, networked development is a new model of software development made possible by the Internet. The full power of this collaborative method can only be realized when the source code to software is freely shared among developers.

Open source accelerates the development process. It breaks down the barriers between developers and users, and removes obstacles in developer-to-developer communication. In today's Internet econcomy, these kinds of accelerators have become not just a business advantage, but a business necessity.

The proof of the open source model is in the results: Apache holds roughly 60% market share among web servers, and that market share is growing. Sendmail holds roughly 80% market share among mail transfer agents. Linux is the fastest growing server-class operating system.

Other Resources

To learn more about open source principles and the open source development model, look at the Open Source Initiative (http://www.opensource.org).

To learn more about Linux, look at Linux.com (http://www.linux.com).

To see the collaborative, networked development process in action, look at Source Forge (http://www.sourceforge.net).


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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:14

That's leads U to :

http://www.opensource.org/

http://web.archive.org/web/20000706232732/www.linux.com/

.com here but must be .org in fact...Smile,

Powered by Debian, I noted too:)!

and indeed :

http://web.archive.org/web/20000622061038/sourceforge.net/

Well all caming from archives..., so mind it to fine the actuals links:)?

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:15

Still from archives.. the Freenetproject is at :

http://web.archive.org/web/20000815064907/sourceforge.net/projects/freenet/

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:21

It was 10 years ago... but still does exist at :

http://sourceforge.net/projects/freenet/ ...Smile

Was..; well is write in Java... so some developments problems are on the way, since Sun have been bought by Oracle.., who leaves Java (Free) to sale Ajax.. they licenced indeed:(!

Mind it... till that time, FB and Zinga, wher uder Java and fine ou without importants bugs... ; we can't say the same since, those trans-world company chooses -but no other way, as Oracle is behind..Sad!- to use Ajax and Flash 2:(!

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:29

10 Years of SourceForge.net
by John Mark Walker - Nov. 18, 2009Comments (2)
It's often difficult to notice when you're in the midst of making history. Some fine people in San Francisco went about their unremarkable lives in 1967, only to discover years later that they were at ground zero of the "Summer of Love." In the summer and fall of 1999, I spent some time working next door to four noisy, Mountain Dew-swilling misfits working on a renegade project within VA Linux Systems. Little did I know that their efforts would become known as the world's largest open source development site.
I refer, of course, to SourceForge.net, which launched on November 17, 1999. Most people think of SourceForge.net these days as another huge web site with lots of ads, but very few understand its humble beginnings or how challenging it was to even launch the darn thing without the powers-that-be at VA killing it off in a fit of well-intentioned hari kiri. The history and beginnings of SourceForge.net can teach executives and managers today the value of trying crazy things that might (and probably will) fail; of letting your young guns run wild with imagination; and not squashing innovation within your company. Unfortunately, there are also quite a few lessons on how to squandor success, but that's for another day. Today is about SourceForge.net, the site that was before its time and how it came to be.
SourceForge.net began as a project called "Cold Storage" and was headed by Tony "fusion94" Guntharp. His team included Uriah "precision" Welcome, Drew "dtype" Streib, and Tim "bigdisk" Perdue. The first thing that might surprise you is that Cold Storage was never intended to be a developer collaboration site at all. In fact, Tony's team was trying to solve a vastly different problem - finding and locating different versions of open source software. At the time, there were a smattering of sites called SUNSites, with the most popular housed at UNC, before it mutated into ibiblio.org. But each SunSITE repository was at the time FTP-only, and there was no canonical index: each SunSITE would have different projects and of the projects that were shared, some were not synced. It was possible to download different versions depending on what SunSITE you used. There were security ramifications to this, as one could never be sure which version included a bug fix or patched a security hole. The grand plan of Cold Storage was that all open source software in the world would be indexed and mirrored and made available in an expansive archive. This way, developers and users alike could always be sure they were getting the latest patched releases, or in some cases, that they could downgrade to a version they knew was reliable. On the opposite end of the spectrum was a site called Freshmeat.net. Freshmeat kept an index of the latest versions of all open source software, and linked to the latest downloads. In this case, there was a master index, but users were at the mercy of the latest and greatest, and there was no interface for finding a specific older version.
While they were busily creating Cold Storage, a happy accident occurred. VA housed a number of open source projects at openprojects.net as a sort of open source community service for goodwill purposes - until the day that a massive hardware failure prevented angry sysadmins and developers from accessing their projects. Tony and team were tasked with fixing those issues. While they were working on that, they realized that they could combine the project hosting services of openprojects.net with their Cold Storage plans, and voila! Cold Storage quickly morphed into SourceForge. 67 days of hard PHP/MySQL coding later, SourceForge.net was launched.
Actually, it should have been that easy, but it wasn't. This is the part of the story where what had been an interesting engineering project morphed into a major political undertaking. Enter the bean counters: those who didn't want to launch the service because they couldn't see the business reasons behind it. There were numerous incidents where the project was on the chopping block, only to be saved by a friendly executive or two, including then-CEO Larry Augustin. The typical, cookie cutter MBA-bred CFO takes a look at the P&L sheet, says "WTF?", and quickly reaches for the "Funding Denied" stamp. Lost in that strict P&L approach is the vision behind a project like SourceForge.net, and the idea that building the center of gravity for open source development and attracting a critical mass of developers is actually valuable.
After finally gaining the blessing of the company, the SourceForge guys went on to build out the site, before launching it officially on November 17. By that time, it was recognized as a valid company project. I'll never forget when, a few weeks before launch, a marketing person at VA issued an all-hands-on-deck call to action for employees to help add projects to the site. I'll also never forget working next door to those four crazy guys who spent long hours locked in that room banging out SourceForge code. I often wonder how many companies in the world had the kind of chutzpah, grand vision, capacity for innovation and near-insanity to bring about something like SourceForge.net. Not
very many.
These days, *forges come a dime a dozen, and finding a place to host a project is not nearly as daunting as it was in 1999. At that time, offering shell accounts, version control, bug trackers, mailing lists, a unified web front end, and web subdomains *for free* was unheard of. SourceForge.net was truly before its time.
Hats off to Tony, Uriah, Tim and Drew. You really changed the world.
(Many thanks to Tony who helped me recall much of the chronology)

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:35

Was working with SUNsites... who becames metalab since :

http://web.archive.org/web/20000229125115/metalab.unc.edu/

hosting many page interresting, for folk and alternatives activities:)!

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:37

4 music tthere is only one 'i know' :

http://web.archive.org/web/20000816003806/metalab.unc.edu/jimmy/mcguinn/

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Lun 22 Nov - 23:39

Happily for us, out of SUNSites.. closed indeed - see upper:(!- we keep many things under :

http://ibiblio.org/ pages, stil alive... ar under Linux indeed and sponsorize links and sites using our/the best Operating System, i know:)! /Total Troll:)/

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Mer 24 Nov - 12:59

http://www.logiciel-referencement-professionnel.com/magixmod/download/ ou comment et pourquoi utiliser MAGIX CMS:)?*

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Milux le Mer 24 Nov - 13:06

C'est du PHP, donc Libre... mais quand à être resté Ouvert, c'est un autre problème:(!

Communauté assez active au :

http://websolutionway.indefero.net/p/magixcms/issues/76/

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Milux

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Re: Standards sinon Libres, mais au moins Ouverts:)!

Message  Contenu sponsorisé


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