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Distribution Release: NuTyX 10.0

DistroWatch - Mié, 01/17/2018 - 16:41
NuTyX is a French Linux distribution (with multi-language support) built from Linux From Scratch and Beyond Linux From Scratch, with a custom package manager called cards. The project has published a new release, NuTyX 10.0, which is available in 32-bit and 64-bit builds. There are two editions, one....
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Today in Tech – 2012

SourceForge - Mié, 01/17/2018 - 06:26

On this day in 2012 Yahoo! Co-founder Jerry Yang resigns from the board of Yahoo!. Yang founded Yahoo! alongside David Filo while studying in Stanford in 1994. It began as a directory of other websites called “Jerry and David’s Guide to the World Wide Web”, later renamed “Yahoo! Inc.” when the website grew in popularity. By 1994 Yahoo! had gained around 100,000 unique visitors until it became one of the most popular web portals of the late ’90s. By 2007 Yang was named CEO. He supported the decision to reject Microsoft’s multi-billion offer to take over Yahoo!, which by then was starting to falter. Some years later, Yahoo! was valued at less than half of Microsoft’s acquisition offer.

Amidst pressure from investors and board members, Yang formally resigned in January 2012.

Jerry Yang – Image taken from Wikipedia

The post Today in Tech – 2012 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: SolydXK 201801

DistroWatch - Mar, 01/16/2018 - 15:48
SolydXK is a Debian-based, desktop distribution which offers two main flavours, with one edition featuring the KDE Plasma desktop and the other featuring the Xfce desktop. The SolydXK project has released a new snapshot which features fixes for the Meltdown CPU flaw and a number of new configuration....
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Distribution Release: Porteus Kiosk 4.6.0

DistroWatch - Lun, 01/15/2018 - 08:49
Tomasz Jokiel has announced the release of Porteus Kiosk 4.6.0, a new update of the project's specialist Gentoo-based Linux distribution designed for web-only kiosks. This version is predominantly a security update: "I'm pleased to announce that Porteus Kiosk 4.6.0 is now available for download. Major software upgrades in....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Projects of the Week, January 15, 2018

SourceForge - Lun, 01/15/2018 - 06:25

Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of SourceForge.net:

GeckoLinux

GeckoLinux is a Linux distribution based on openSUSE. I’ve used Linux on the desktop since approximately 2001. I have used many versions of openSUSE since the project’s inception, and I used SuSE Linux before that. I’ve always appreciated openSUSE’s flexibility and highly innovative infrastructure, but the profusion of “paper cuts” in the default configuration always made me think twice before recommending it to others. This projects sets out to change that.
[ Download GeckoLinux ]


NAS4Free

The NAS4Free operating system can be installed on virtually any hardware platform to share computer data storage over a computer network. ‘NAS’ as in “Network-Attached Storage” and ‘4Free’ as in ‘Free and open source’, NAS4Free is the simplest and fastest way to create a centralized and easily-accessible server for all kind of data! NAS4Free supports sharing across Windows, Apple, and UNIX-like systems. It includes ZFS, Software RAID (0,1,5), disk encryption, S.M.A.R.T / email reports etc. with following protocols/services: CIFS/SMB (samba), Samba AD, FTP, NFS v4, TFTP, AFP, RSYNC, Unison, iSCSI, UPnP, Bittorent, Syncthing, VirtualBox and noVNC, Bridge, CARP (Common Address Redundancy Protocol) and HAST (Highly Available Storage). This all can easy be managed by a configurable webinterface.
[ Download NAS4Free ]


Universal Media Server

Universal Media Server is a DLNA-compliant UPnP Media Server Universal Media Server supports all major operating systems, with versions for Windows, Linux and Mac OS X. The program streams or transcodes many different media formats with little or no configuration. UMS is powered by MEncoder, FFmpeg, tsMuxeR, AviSynth, MediaInfo and more, which combine to offer support for a wide range of media formats. Check out the list of media renderers here: http://www.universalmediaserver.com/about/
[ Download Universal Media Server ]


CFD Utilities

The CFD Utility Software Library (previously known as the Aerodynamics Division Software Library at NASA Ames Research Center) contains nearly 30 libraries of generalized subroutines and close to 100 applications built upon those libraries. These utilities have accumulated during four decades or so of software development in the aerospace field. All are written in Fortran 90 or FORTRAN 77 with potential reuse in mind. The only exception is the C translations of a dozen or so numerics routines grouped as C_utilities. David Saunders and Robert Kennelly are the primary authors, but miscellaneous contributions by others are gratefully acknowledged. See 1-line summaries of the libraries and applications under the Files menu. Each library folder also contains 1-line summaries of the grouped subroutines, while each application folder contains READMEs adapted from the main program headers. NASA permission to upload actual software was granted on Jan. 24, 2014.
[ Download CFD Utilities ]


Berryboot Updated OS Images

This is the biggest list of OS images for Berryboot. All these images have been tested before public availability. The original OS images were downloaded from their respective official websites, I did not modified any data of the original nor converted OS images. I convert most of the OS images by using this method: http://www.berryterminal.com/doku.php/berryboot/adding_custom_distributions. RetroPie and others already have OS images for Berryboot, I just compress it and serve as a mirror. Fedora OS images were converted by using this tool: https://github.com/sjenning/rpi2-fedora-image-builder. I’m not part of the Berryboot project, I’m just a web developer with a Raspberry Pi 2. I cannot offer full support on these images. However, if you find any issue, please contact me and I’ll look into it. You can request OS images at: http://berryboot.alexgoldcheidt.com/request-os-images/ You can download Odroid C2 OS images from here: http://berryboot.alexgoldcheidt.com/odroid-c2/

[ Download Berryboot Updated OS Images ]


MakuluLinux

Makululinux Hybrid Based, provides a Sleek, Smooth and Stable user experience that is able to run on any computer from old to new, from netbooks to notebooks, desktops to server stations. Makulu provides software and codec’s pre installed on the OS, to provide an out of the box experience for the end user and his day to day tasks. Feel free to Join us in our Live Chat Room : https://discord.gg/PW3QqKr
[ Download MakuluLinux ]


net-snmp

Net-SNMP provides tools and libraries relating to the Simple Network Management Protocol including: An extensible agent, an SNMP library, tools to request or set information from SNMP agents, tools to generate and handle SNMP traps, etc.
[ Download net-snmp ]


simutrans

Simutrans is a cross-platform simulation game where players try to successfully manage transportation systems between places by land, air, and water for passengers, mail, and goods. Planes, ships, trains, trams, trucks, buses, or monorails are at your disposal, but factories operate based on contracts and passengers can only travel to their set destinations.
[ Download simutrans ]


jEdit Plugin Central

jEdit Plugin Central is the primary online repository of plugins for the jEdit text editor. In conjunction with this repository, the integrated Plugin Manager allows jEdit users to install, upgrade, and remove plugins without leaving the editor.
[ Download jEdit Plugin Central ]

The post Projects of the Week, January 15, 2018 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 746

DistroWatch - Lun, 01/15/2018 - 01:12
This week in DistroWatch Weekly: Review: deepin 15.5 - A different desktopNews: openSUSE unveils YaST changes, Ubuntu kernel update causes boot problems, new Ubuntu 17.10 media, Devil-Linux shutting downQuestions and answers: All about Spectre and MeltdownReleased last week: Parted Magic 2018_01_08, Tails 3.4, OSMC 2017.12-1Torrent corner: AUSTRUMI, Bluestar,....
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Development Release: Redcore Linux 1801 Beta

DistroWatch - Dom, 01/14/2018 - 20:52
Ghiunhan Mamut has announced the availability of a new development version of Redcore Linux, a desktop-oriented distribution based on Gentoo. The new version includes many new packages, new artwork and requires less RAM to install. The installer now supports setting up the distribution with full disk encryption. "It....
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Development Release: Absolute Linux 15.0 Beta 1

DistroWatch - Vie, 01/12/2018 - 06:32
Paul Sherman has announced the availability of the initial beta build of Absolute Linux 15.0, a major update of the project's Slackware-based distribution featuring the IceWM window manager. This version drops support for the x86 processors and introduces the Kodi media player application: "Absolute 15.0 beta 1 released,....
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January 2018, “Staff Pick” Project of the Month – Hibernate

SourceForge - Vie, 01/12/2018 - 06:04

For our January 2018 “Staff Pick” Project of the Month, we selected Hibernate, an Object/Relational Mapper tool for Java.

Hibernate implements the Java Persistence API. It allows developers to more easily write applications with data that outlives the application process. As an Object/Relational Mapping (ORM) framework, this is the focus of Hibernate: data persistence as it applies to relational databases (via JDBC).

Hibernate is configurable, highly scalable and reliable, as proven by the acceptance and use of thousands of Java developers. It also comes with several unique and useful features:

    • JPA Provider – In addition to its own “native” API, Hibernate is also an implementation of the Java Persistence API (JPA) specification. As such, it can be easily used in any environment supporting JPA including Java SE applications, Java EE application servers, Enterprise OSGi containers, etc.
    • Idiomatic persistence – Hibernate enables you to develop persistent classes following natural Object-oriented idioms including inheritance, polymorphism, association, composition, and the Java collections framework. Hibernate requires no interfaces or base classes for persistent classes and enables any class or data structure to be persistent.
    • Support Performance – Hibernate supports lazy initialization, numerous fetching strategies and optimistic locking with automatic versioning and time stamping. Hibernate requires no special database tables or fields and generates much of the SQL at system initialization time instead of at runtime. Hibernate consistently offers superior performance over straight JDBC code, both in terms of developer productivity and runtime performance.

[ Download Hibernate ]

The post January 2018, “Staff Pick” Project of the Month – Hibernate appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

Development Release: OPNsense 18.1 RC1

DistroWatch - Jue, 01/11/2018 - 15:19
OPNsense is a FreeBSD-based operating system designed for firewalls and routers. The project has released a new release candidate for OPNsense 18.1. "We humbly present to you the sum of another major iteration of the OPNsense firewall. Over the second half of 2017 well over 500 changes have....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: OSMC 2017.12-1

DistroWatch - Mié, 01/10/2018 - 15:57
OSMC (formerly Raspbmc) is a Debian-based minimal Linux distribution that brings the Kodi media centre software to a Raspberry Pi, Apple TV and Vero devices. The OSMC project has released a new version featuring a Debian 9 "Stretch" base and version 17.6 of the Kodi media centre. This....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Today in Tech – 1938

SourceForge - Mié, 01/10/2018 - 06:00

On this day in 1938 American computer scientist and mathematician Donald Knuth was born. Knuth is best known for his ongoing multi-volume book series The Art of Computer Programming, in which he compares and analyzes algorithms for performing some of the most fundamental computer science procedures. His primary purpose for writing these books was to eliminate the duplication of efforts by programmers. Apart from this book series Knuth also made several fundamental contributions in different branches of theoretical science. He is also the creator of the TeX computer typesetting system, and the WEB and CWEB computer programming systems. He has earned numerous awards and honors for his many achievements and contributions, including the Turing Award, the National Medal of Science, the Kyoto Prize and the John von Neumann Medal.

In his youth Knuth had a difficult time choosing physics (from which he eventually switched to mathematics) over music as his major in college. He has however, likened programming a computer to the creation of music or poetry, theorizing that like the latter, programming is an art form. This theory has been the basis of much of his writing.

Donald Knuth – Image taken from Carnegie Mellon University School of Computer Science

The post Today in Tech – 1938 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: Tails 3.4

DistroWatch - Mar, 01/09/2018 - 22:45
The Amnesic Incognito Live System (Tails) is a Debian-based live DVD/USB with the goal of providing complete Internet anonymity for the user. The project's developers have released Tails 3.4 which includes kernel fixes for the Meltdown and Spectre bugs, updates uBlock Origin and includes fixes for package installation.....
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Introducing the new SourceForge

SourceForge - Mar, 01/09/2018 - 18:36

Today we’re starting to roll out a whole new look for SourceForge.

As a quick refresher, SourceForge was acquired in 2016 and the new SourceForge team has been hard at work improving every aspect including:

Now, we’re rolling out the redesigned SourceForge to all users. This UX and new logo is just the first step. We will be releasing further improvements and new SourceForge features throughout the year.

SourceForge hosts over 430,000 projects and has 3.7 million registered developers. Every day, SourceForge sees over a million visitors and serves 4.5 million software downloads.

One of SourceForge’s main strengths has always been our ability to empower open source software developers to reach a huge amount of potential users through our powerful discovery and distribution capabilities. We also provide detailed statistics and mailing lists to project admins. The new SourceForge significantly improves on not only the design, but the detail and granularity of the statistics we provide project admins with. The SourceForge Directory is also much easier to use, with all project categorization types now available as filters on the left side of the Directory pages. 2018 will see us further improve on these capabilities.

We’ve also created a GitHub Importer tool that will import your GitHub project to SourceForge and sync your GitHub project file releases on SourceForge so you can take advantage of the strengths of both platforms. We believe the open source community is always better served when there are multiple options for open source projects to live, and these options are not mutually exclusive.

You can keep up with new developments on the SourceForge blog, newsletterTwitter, Facebook, and Google+.

The team at SourceForge is immensely passionate about open source software, and that has informed the new design as much as possible. The new look rolling out this week was a large project that took a lot of effort from a dedicated team, and will always be continually improved upon. We hope you enjoy it.

The post Introducing the new SourceForge appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: Parted Magic 2018_01_08

DistroWatch - Lun, 01/08/2018 - 21:58
Parted Magic, a Linux distribution run from a live disc for managing hard drives and partitions, has been updated. The new version, Parted Magic 2018_01_08, introduces a new kernel with better support for a range of video cards. File system tools, such as those used to manage Btrfs....
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Projects of the Week, January 8, 2018

SourceForge - Lun, 01/08/2018 - 06:06

Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of SourceForge.net:

Linux Lite

By producing an easy to use Linux based Operating System, we hope that people will discover just how simple it can be to use Linux Lite. Linux Lite is free for everyone to use and share, and suitable for people who are new to Linux or for people who want a lightweight environment that is also fully functional. Linux Lite is based on the Ubuntu LTS series giving you 5 years of support per major release. The following software is included: LibreOffice Suite, VLC Media Player, Firefox Web Browser, Thunderbird Email, Gimp Image Editor, Lite Themes, Lite User Manager, Lite Software, Lite Tweaks, Lite Welcome, Lite Manual, Lite Sources, Lite Updates Notify, Lite Upgrade, Whiskermenu and more. Laptop/Ultrabook/Netbook users: If the screen locks during Live mode, type ‘linux’ into the user box and click on the Login button (no password required) https://www.linuxliteos.com/
[ Download Linux Lite ]


ZABBIX

ZABBIX is an enterprise-class open source distributed monitoring solution designed to monitor and track performance and availability of network servers, devices and other IT resources. It supports distributed and WEB monitoring, auto-discovery, and more. An enterprise-class distributed monitoring solution for networks & apps
[ Download ZABBIX ]


The FreeType Project

FreeType is written in C. It is designed to be small, efficient, and highly customizable while capable of producing high-quality output (glyph images) of most vector and bitmap font formats for digital typography. FreeType is a freely available and portable software library to render fonts.
[ Download The FreeType Project ]


OptiPNG

OptiPNG is a PNG optimizer that recompresses image files to a smaller size, without losing any information. This program also converts external formats (BMP, GIF, PNM and TIFF) to optimized PNG, and performs PNG integrity checks and corrections.
[ Download OptiPNG ]


Reborn OS

Reborn OS is a Linux distro based on Arch, focusing on bringing the configurability and power of Arch Linux to you in an easy to use installer. With over 10 DE’s to choose from upon installation and over 20 optional features, Reborn OS is for you – whoever you may be.
[ Download Reborn OS ]


Octave-Forge

Octave-Forge is a central location for the collaborative development of packages for GNU Octave. The Octave-Forge packages expand Octave’s core functionality by providing field specific features via Octave’s package system. For example, image and signal processing, fuzzy logic, instrument control, and statistics packages are examples of individual Octave-Forge packages. GNU Octave is a high-level interpreted language, primarily intended for numerical computations. It provides capabilities for the numerical solution of linear and nonlinear problems, and for performing other numerical experiments. It also provides extensive graphics capabilities for data visualization and manipulation. Octave is normally used through its interactive command line interface, but it can also be used to write non-interactive programs. The Octave language is quite similar to Matlab so that most programs are easily portable. Refer to www.octave.org for more information.
[ Download Octave-Forge ]


Ext2 Filesystems Utilities

The Ext2 Filesystem Utilities (e2fsprogs) contain all of the standard utilities for creating, fixing, configuring , and debugging ext2 filesystems.
[ Download Ext2 Filesystems Utilities ]


Cosmic-OS

Cosmic-OS is a CAF-based custom ROM with full Substratum support, The aim of this ROM is to deliver light-speed performance with plenty of features, a high level of fluidity, and good battery life. We hope that you will love our work, and help us in making it even better in the future.
[ Download Cosmic-OS ]


DxWnd

Windows hooker – intercepts system calls to make fullscreen programs running in a window, to support a better compatibility, to enhance video modes and to stretch timing. It is typically very useful to run old windows games.
[ Download DxWnd ]

The post Projects of the Week, January 8, 2018 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 745

DistroWatch - Lun, 01/08/2018 - 01:23
This week in DistroWatch Weekly: Review: GhostBSD 11.1 - FreeBSD for the desktopNews: Linspire and Freespire return, Parsix shuts down, wide-spread CPU bugs, Ubuntu 17.04 reaching its end of lifeTips and tricks: Adding an AppImage to the application menuReleased last week: Freespire 3, Linspire 7.0, Robolinux 8.10Torrent corner:....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: GeckoLinux 423

DistroWatch - Sáb, 01/06/2018 - 16:52
GeckoLinux is an openSUSE-based spin which features non-free packages not found in openSUSE's default repositories. The distribution's latest release, GeckLinux 423, uses a new build system, called Kiwi, which offers improvements. "Thanks to Kiwi, GeckoLinux now boasts the following improvements: Much smoother and more reliable startup. Splash....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Development Release: Elive 2.9.22 (Beta)

DistroWatch - Vie, 01/05/2018 - 17:13
Elive is a Debian-based distribution featuring the Enlightenment desktop environment. The project has released a new development snapshot featuring improved language support and reorganized desktop menus. The release announcement states: "The Elive team is proud to announce the release of the beta version 2.9.22. This new version includes:....
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Contributing to Open Source: Make It a Habit!

SourceForge - Vie, 01/05/2018 - 06:33

Another year has come and gone, and open source continues to dominate the field of software development. Now what?

It’s easy to become complacent when things seem to only be going up, but with such a complex and diverse field as open source software development we know that there really isn’t any room for complacency. The issues raised last year regarding the security of FOSS was only one symptom of complacency; there could be more that have yet to arise.

If there’s one thing that’s consistently proven to prevent many already looming issues in open source, it’s contributions. Contributions to open source, from both new and old contributors, keeps the movement alive and keep projects at their best. They also prevent developer burnout from happening, which in turn prevents lapses and even discontinuation of a project.

So as a new year’s resolution, why not make contributing to open source a habit?

Start Slow

These days open source software has become so ubiquitous that just about anyone can get started contributing. It only takes a little bit of time each week, and while the gains aren’t always monetary, there is still a lot to be gained: experience, new skills and knowledge, even longterm career opportunities. And despite what most people think, contributions need not immediately come in code. In fact areas that are often neglected and are most in need of contributions are not areas that require code. They require documentation, software testing, feedback and marketing– contributions that are relatively easy and ideal for newcomers.

Contributing to open source projects is also not limited to individuals. If you’re part of a team or a company that relies on FOSS, you can always contribute as a team, a department, even an entire company. And it wouldn’t really be altruistic, because you rely on the software to keep your own business running. In this sense it’s really an investment in the tools your company uses.

Know What To Do

As enthusiastic as you may be to start contributing on a more regular basis however, it’s important to note that this is not something to be taken lightly. Of course you need to follow each project’s set of rules and guidelines, and if it’s your first time there may also be other unspoken rules you need to get acquainted with.

As the famous saying by JFK goes, “Ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country,” so it should be with open source. For many developers, open source has been a jump off point to great careers in software development, and continues to be a helpful training ground and source of useful software. For all that open source software gives, it’s only right that we give back to it through contributions. It may only be an hour or two a day, but in the greater scheme of things it’s a substantial contribution that keeps a great, highly beneficial movement moving forward.

The post Contributing to Open Source: Make It a Habit! appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

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