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A Brief History of SourceForge, and a Look Towards the Future

SourceForge - Sáb, 06/02/2018 - 23:53

We have always believed that the FOSS community is best served when there’s a greater number of options for viable, trustworthy online destinations for sharing and collaborating on open source software development.

With that said, we’d like to highlight the value we believe SourceForge brings to the open source landscape. Today, SourceForge serves over 100 million software downloads per month, is visited by over a million users per day, and is home to 3.7 million registered developers.

To give a little history, SourceForge was founded in 1999, and in the nearly two decades following has been serving the open source community as one of the world’s largest open source software repositories. SourceForge was most recently acquired in 2016 and the new SourceForge team has been working extremely hard to improve the SourceForge experience for both developers and end-users. The very first thing we did after acquiring SourceForge two years ago was remove bundled installers from projects, a move universally applauded in the developer community. Since then, further improvements have included:

What’s Next?

This year, we’ll be announcing new features including vast improvements to our suite of developer tools.

One of SourceForge’s main strengths has always been our ability to empower open source software developers to reach a huge amount of potential end-users through our powerful software distribution capabilities. We’re the first large-scale open source software repository on the Internet, and in the last two decades have seen history made with our tools several times. Paradigm-shifting technologies like Bitcoin were first developed on SourceForge.

Why SourceForge?

We have the most robust search and discovery system of any open source repository on the web, and offer an unparalleled experience for end-users looking for software binaries they can download and install with the click of a button. We’re talking about a destination for end-users to find and download and install the software they need, similar to an App Store but for FOSS. GitHub and SourceForge are both great for developers, but for the layman, non-technical, end-user, SourceForge is much easier to find and install a project.

On the developer side, we provide detailed download statistics and versatile mailing lists to project admins. We also offer developers the optional ability to display user reviews on their project page. In addition, we’ve recently improved the detail and granularity of the statistics we provide project admins with significantly. Our powerful software search and discovery tools are now 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.

Regarding GitHub

Another feature we’ve built is a GitHub Importer tool that will import your GitHub project to SourceForge and sync your GitHub project file releases on SourceForge. We’ve already seen a huge surge in projects being imported to SourceForge from GitHub in the last few days. You can use it as a one-time import, or it can continue to use GitHub but use our importer to keep your releases updated on SourceForge as well, so you can take advantage of the strengths of both platforms. Again, we believe the open source community is always better served when there are multiple options for open source projects to live.

Thanks,

The SourceForge Team

The post A Brief History of SourceForge, and a Look Towards the Future appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: Q4OS 2.5

DistroWatch - Sáb, 06/02/2018 - 16:59
Q4OS is a lightweight, Debian-based distribution which features the Trinity desktop (a continuation of the KDE 3 desktop environment). The project's latest release, Q4OS 2.5, introduces several package updates and also makes it possible to install the KDE Plasma 5 desktop alongside Trinity. "A significant update to the....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: BlackArch Linux 2018.06.01

DistroWatch - Vie, 06/01/2018 - 21:22
BlackArch Linux is an Arch Linux-based distribution designed for penetration testers and security researchers. The project's latest snapshot, BlackArch 2018.06.01, introduces many new tools, replaces the Midori web browser with Chromium and includes several bug fixes. "Today we released the new BlackArch Linux ISOs and OVA image. This....
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Development Release: NethServer 7.5 RC1

DistroWatch - Vie, 06/01/2018 - 17:39
Alessio Fattorini has announced the release of a new development snapshot for NethServer, a CentOS-based server distribution. The new development version, NethServer 7.5 RC1, introduces new upgrade settings, new e-mail control and filtering through a Rspamd-based solution, wi-fi hotspots and the inclusion of Fail2Ban in the base system.....
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June 2018, “Community Choice” Project of the Month – Cosmic-OS

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

For our June 2018 “Community Choice” Project of the Month, the community elected Cosmic-OS, an AOSP-CAF based custom ROM with full Substratum support. Founder and Lead Developer Sagar Shah shared some thoughts about the project’s history, purpose, and direction.

SourceForge (SF): Tell me about the Cosmic-OS project please.
Sagar Shah (SS): Cosmic-OS is a custom aftermarket firmware distribution for Android Devices.

SF: What made you start this?
SS: I started this project due to my curiosity of learning new things. Development became my hobby and helped me to learn many new things.

SF: Has the original vision been achieved?
SS: No, the original vision is still [yet to be achieved]. We have a good userbase now, but we still need to bring new things for our users to make Cosmic-OS fully unique and innovative.

SF: Who can benefit the most from your project?
SS: All our users who use old, buggy software in their Android Device can use Cosmic-OS and can experience the change in their phone. People can taste stable Android Oreo with lots of customisations as well as stability.

SF: What core need does Cosmic-OS fulfill?
SS: The need for an up-to-date software and lag-free OS for smartphones. 50% of Android users use old versions of Android with lags. We try to change that scenario.

SF: What’s the best way to get the most out of using Cosmic-OS?
SS: One can install our OS and if he faces any difficulties, he can join our Google+ Community or Telegram Community Group for a friendly discussion with us. This way, he/she can achieve the most out of Cosmic-OS.

SF: What has your project team done to help build and nurture your community?
SS: We have tried our best to maintain more and more devices as possible. Once the OS was available for more devices, we automatically improved and expanded our community. We also have a telegram Channel where we post updates about changes and updates for new devices in a very basic yet effective manner. People can get notified with all the updates in Cosmic-OS via just one channel.

SF: Have you found that more frequent releases helps build up your community of users?
SS: Yes, Weekly updates attract more users and help us build a better userbase.

SF: What was the first big thing that happened for your project?
SS: Cosmic-OS was selected as Sourceforge Project of the Week thrice, which was a big thing for us. Recently, XDA officially reviewed Cosmic-OS in their YouTube channel which is the best thing that happened for our project.

SF: What helped make that happen?
SS: All the credit for it goes to our awesome community and users. Without them, we couldn’t have come this far.

SF: How has SourceForge and its tools helped your project reach that success?
SS: Sourceforge has provided us with free file hosting which helped us with our resources problem. Sourceforge gave our project a major boost, and allowed us to give multiple updates in an organized manner.

SF: What is the next big thing for Cosmic-OS?
SS: We will try to work as hard as possible and will add more unique features to it. This way, we will make our community even bigger and worth exploring.

SF: How long do you think that will take?
SS: It may take weeks, months, or even a year. But we won’t stop. We will keep working for this project and will surely achieve our dream in the future.

SF: Do you have the resources you need to make that happen?
SS: We have Sourceforge which helps with our Hosting issues. Build servers can be an issue in the future, but I am sure we will be able to tackle it. To maintain a big project, one has to invest some of their resources and time.

SF: If you had to do it over again, what would you do differently for Cosmic-OS?
SS: If I had to do it over again, I would not do the same mistakes I did earlier when I was learning. In its initial phase, Cosmic-OS wasn’t as good as it is right now. [It’s become this good] thanks to the experience I got while working on this project for 1.5-2 years.

SF: Is there anything else we should know?
SS: There are lots of YouTube videos about Cosmic-OS for different devices which shows Cosmic-OS in action. People should watch them to get an idea about our project. Our main aim is to create a community where people can have a friendly discussion and can #ExploreTheCosmos with us! (Yes, #ExploreTheCosmos is our tagline)

[ Download Cosmic-OS ]

The post June 2018, “Community Choice” Project of the Month – Cosmic-OS appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: Linux Lite 4.0

DistroWatch - Jue, 05/31/2018 - 18:31
Jerry Bezencon has announced the release of Linux Lite, an Ubuntu-based distribution featuring the Xfce desktop environment. Some key changes in the newly launched Linux Lite 4.0 include a new backup utility, replacing home directory encryption with full disk encryption and dropping 32-bit support. "The main changes in....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Today in Tech – 1996

SourceForge - Mié, 05/30/2018 - 06:17

On this day in 1996 telecommunications company AT&T held a meeting to announce a system that would allow people to make and receive video phone calls through computers. For years prior the company along with several others had developed videophones, also known as picturephones, but never achieved the broad adoption they were hoping for due to the high price of videophone units and services. Their new system used Intel’s Pentium processors and compression software to allow both video and audio information to share a phone line instead of using a high-capacity ISDN, T-1 or T-3 line.

The post Today in Tech – 1996 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

Projects of the Week, May 28, 2018

SourceForge - Lun, 05/28/2018 - 06:15

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

Lazarus

The Lazarus IDE is a stable and feature rich visual programming environment for the FreePascal Compiler. It supports the creation of self-standing graphical and console applications and runs on Linux, FreeBSD, MacOSX and Windows.
[ Download Lazarus ]


Bodhi Linux

Bodhi is a minimalistic, enlightened, Linux desktop.
[ Download Bodhi Linux ]


MSM-Xtended

***We have moved from Cardinal and starting from zero as “MSM Xtended or MSM-X”. The Base is GZOSP and thus Special Thanks to @martinusbe & Team GZR for the same.***
[ Download MSM-Xtended ]


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 ]


Parrot Project

Parrot is a cloud friendly operating system designed for Pentesting, Computer Forensic, Reverse engineering, Hacking, Cloud pentesting, privacy/anonimity and cryptography. Based on Debian and developed by Frozenbox network.
[ Download Parrot Project ]


Launch4j Executable Wrapper

Cross-platform Java executable wrapper for creating lightweight Windows native EXEs. Provides advanced JRE search, application startup configuration and better user experience.
[ Download Launch4j Executable Wrapper ]


puravidaapps

This page lists useful code snippets, examples and extensions for App Inventor provided by puravidaapps.com. Descriptions and screenshots you can find at https://puravidaapps.com/snippets.php, https://puravidaapps.com/tutorials.php and https://puravidaapps.com/extensions.php This work by Pura Vida Apps is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License Portions of this page are modifications based on work created and shared by Google and used according to terms described in the Creative Commons 3.0 Attribution License. Android is a trademark of Google Inc.
[ Download puravidaapps ]


OpenFOAM

OpenFOAM – The Open Source CFD Toolbox. OpenFOAM is a generic, programmable software tool for Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD). For more information, see: – Main Website: https://openfoam.org – C++ Source Documentation: https://cpp.openfoam.org – Issue (Bug) Tracking: https://bugs.openfoam.org – User Guide: https://cfd.direct/openfoam/user-guide
[ Download OpenFOAM ]


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 ]

The post Projects of the Week, May 28, 2018 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 765

DistroWatch - Lun, 05/28/2018 - 02:23
This week in DistroWatch Weekly: Review: Pop!_OS 18.04 LTSNews: Haiku unifying ARM builds, Solus resumes control of Budgie, KDE team answers questionsTips and tricks: Gathering system informationReleased last week: Emmabuntus 9-1.02, openSUSE 15Torrent corner: ArchLabs, Emmabuntus, Nitrux, openSUSE, StellaUpcoming releases: Linux Lite 4.0Opinion poll: OEMs shipping a customized....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: openSUSE 15

DistroWatch - Vie, 05/25/2018 - 15:38
The openSUSE team has announced the release of openSUSE 15, a new major milestone for the distribution which allows for easier migration to SUSE Linux Enterprise (SLE). The project's release announcement states: "openSUSE Leap 15 now allows migration to SLE, brings a new partitioner, integrates the Groupware Kopano,....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

“Community Choice” Project of the Month Vote – July 2018

SourceForge - Vie, 05/25/2018 - 06:18

The vote for July 2018 Community Choice SourceForge Project of the Month is now available, and will run until June 15, 2018 12:00 UTC. To cast your vote, please visit the link above. Votes left in the comments section of this blog post will not be counted.


Smoothwall

Smoothwall is a best-of-breed Internet firewall/router, designed to run on commodity hardware and to provide an easy-to-use administration interface to those using it. Built using open source and Free software, it’s distributed under the GNU Public License.
[ Download Smoothwall ]


GeoServer

GeoServer is an open source software server written in Java that allows users to share and edit geospatial data. Designed for interoperability, it publishes data from any major spatial data source using open standards: WMS, WFS, WCS, WPS and REST
[ Download GeoServer ]


archlabs_repo

Package repo for ArchLabs
[ Download archlabs_repo ]


Bodhi Linux

Bodhi is a minimalistic, enlightened, Linux desktop.
[ Download Bodhi Linux ]


ArchLabs Linux

Arch Based Linux Distro inspired by Bunsenlabs. Easy to use and easy to install. Openbox Live Environment Post install options for XFCE, Awesome, Bspwm, i3wm as well as choices for commonly used applications like: – Video Editors – Image Editors – Web Browsers – Chat, IRC, Steam – Many many more System Requirements: – x86-64 Proccessor (+1.4GHz recommended) – 512MB System RAM (+1024MB recommended) – 10GB free storage (+15GB recommended) Become a patron of ArchLabs https://www.patreon.com/archlabslinux?alert=2
[ Download ArchLabs Linux ]


waircut

Wireless Air Cut is a WPS wireless, portable and free network audit software for Ms Windows. It is used to check the security of our wps wireless networks and to detect possible security breaches. You can check if the router has a generic and known wps pin set, if it is vulnerable to a brute-force attack or is vulnerable to a Pixie-Dust attack. You can see the Installation instructions on Wiki. ——- Wireless Air Cut es un software de auditoria del protocolo WPS en redes wireless, portable, libre y gratuito para Ms Windows. Sirve para comprobar la seguridad WPS de nuestras redes wireless y detectar posibles brechas de seguridad. Puede comprobar si el router tiene establecido un pin wps genérico y conocido, si es vulnerable a un ataque por fuerza bruta o si es vulnerable a un ataque Pixie-Dust. Ver Instrucciones de instalación en la wiki. ——- Waircut is distributed under license: Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0)
[ Download waircut ]


UNetbootin

UNetbootin allows you to create bootable Live USB drives for Ubuntu, Fedora, and other Linux distributions without burning a CD. It runs on Windows, Linux, and Mac OS X. You can either let UNetbootin download one of the many distributions supported out-of-the-box for you, or supply your own Linux .iso file.
[ Download UNetbootin ]


LibreCAD

LibreCAD is an open-source cross-platform 2D CAD program, which is translated in over 30 languages. http://translate.librecad.org LibreCAD is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of the GNU General Public License version 2. This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. License: https://www.gnu.org/licenses/gpl-2.0.html Source: https://github.com/LibreCAD/LibreCAD/releases Track the latest development: https://github.com/LibreCAD/LibreCAD/milestones https://github.com/LibreCAD/LibreCAD/commits/master Create bug reports and feature requests: https://github.com/LibreCAD/LibreCAD/issues Get help: – http://forum.librecad.org – http://wiki.librecad.org
[ Download LibreCAD ]


dotOS 2.x – O

dotOS stands for Droid On Time. A rom which is highly optimised and with properly designed User Interface! Our primary goal is to provide high performance without making the rom ugly or by cluttering it with junk. dotOS was founded by Mohan CM later joined by Ganesh, Kuber, Sam, Iacob, Hari and Bauuuuu. We are a small team but we are constantly trying to improve the rom as much as possible. dotOS will make your phone compete with time itself.
[ Download dotOS 2.x – O ]

The post “Community Choice” Project of the Month Vote – July 2018 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

Today in Tech – 1995

SourceForge - Mié, 05/23/2018 - 06:15

On this day in 1995 Sun Microsystems Inc. officially announced the programming language Java and its accompanying Web browser HotJava to an audience at the SunWorld ‘95 convention. Java is a general-purpose computer programming language that was intended to let application developers “write once, run anywhere,” which meant that compiled Java code could run on any supported platform with no need for recompilation.

Java was originally developed by Canadian computer scientist James Gosling at Sun Microsystems, and was officially released in 1995. As of 2016, it is considered one of the most popular programming languages in use, with a reported 9 million developers using it worldwide.

The post Today in Tech – 1995 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

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