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  • Warning: date_timezone_set() expects parameter 1 to be DateTime, boolean given en format_date() (línea 2062 de /homepages/41/d479296782/htdocs/indalitux/includes/
  • Warning: date_format() expects parameter 1 to be DateTimeInterface, boolean given en format_date() (línea 2072 de /homepages/41/d479296782/htdocs/indalitux/includes/
  • Deprecated function: The each() function is deprecated. This message will be suppressed on further calls en menu_set_active_trail() (línea 2405 de /homepages/41/d479296782/htdocs/indalitux/includes/

DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 810

DistroWatch - Lun, 04/15/2019 - 02:15
This week in DistroWatch Weekly: Review: SolydXK 201902 "Xfce"News: Fedora continues to prune Python 2 packages, KDE Plasma running on the PinePhone, NetBSD's virtual machine monitor arrivesTechnology review: Bedrock Linux 0.7.2Released last week: MX Linux 18.2, NixOS 19.03, Proxmox 5.4 "Virtual Environment"Torrent corner: Alpine, ArchBang, ArcoLinux, Bluestar, Clonezilla,....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: Bedrock Linux 0.7.3

DistroWatch - Dom, 04/14/2019 - 19:29
Bedrock Linux is a meta distribution which allows users to utilize features from other, typically mutually exclusive distributions. The project has published an update to its 0.7.x series, Bedrock Linux 0.7.3. The new update fixes some potential network issues, added the ability to fetch instances of Clear Linux....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

BSD Release: GhostBSD 19.04

DistroWatch - Sáb, 04/13/2019 - 22:54
GhostBSD is a rolling release TrueOS-based desktop operating system which features the MATE desktop (a community edition that offers the Xfce desktop is also available). The project's latest release is GhostBSD 19.04: "Finally, GhostBSD 19.04 is out! GhostBSD 19.04 has several improvements from the volume controller to the....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Preparing for Open Source Certification Exams

SourceForge - Vie, 04/12/2019 - 06:23

With open source talent being more in-demand than ever, open source certifications are also proving to be more valuable and even necessary. To meet the requirements of employers, developers need the right open source skills and expertise, and these often necessitate certifications.

To put it simply, certifications matter- now more than ever. And like anything worth getting, they will take some hard work to get.

The process of getting open source-certified entails taking an exam. But unlike the exams most of us are used to where the answers are placed right in front of you, most open source certifications are performance-based, meaning you have to demonstrate your skills from the command line. This can be a lot more challenging, and thus require more preparation.

Preparing for Certification Exams

Proper preparation can go a long way to helping you get your desired certification. On that note, here are some steps you can follow to help better prepare you for your open source certification exams:

  • Choose the right certification for you. There are several out there and choosing the right one depends on what your exact goals are and what is relevant to your current area of expertise. Usually there are no prerequisites, though it would be wise to choose a certification that isn’t completely outside of your current skill set or knowledge base. Make sure you look up what certifications would best suit you and your objectives, be it a promotion, a new job or a switch to your preferred field.
  • Set a date and stick to it. Some exam takers have the bad habit of changing their minds at the last minute, and deciding to take the exams “next time”. You need to be fully invested, committed and determined to take the exam so you can focus and prepare accordingly. If you’re going to take certification exams, be certain about the date when you want to take it, and follow through.
  • Take a look at the online exam descriptions to see what areas, domains or competencies you need to focus or work on. Some exam takers have really deep skills in some areas but light in others, which can be their downfall in exams. By knowing what knowledge areas are covered in the exam you’ll know exactly with which areas you still need more training, and get the additional help or training you need.
  • Take advantage of study resources, and get help wherever you can. There are plenty of articles and other study resources online to help you. There are even classes that can guide you on how to interpret questions, how to work specific software, how to sort through loads of information and study the material, and many others.
  • Practice, practice, practice. Since these exams are performance-based, getting hands-on experience beforehand is a must. Relevant online training and instructor-led classes offered by a training center could definitely get you the hands-on training you need.

What other tips and steps have helped you prepare for certification exams? Sound off in the comments section below.

The post Preparing for Open Source Certification Exams appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: Proxmox 5.4 "Virtual Environment"

DistroWatch - Jue, 04/11/2019 - 18:34
Proxmox is a commercial company offering specialised products based on Debian GNU/Linux. The company's latest release is Proxmox 5.4 "Virtual Environment" which is based on Debian 9.8 and offers improved flexibility in high availability environments. "The new features of Proxmox VE 5.4 focus on usability and simple management....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: NixOS 19.03

DistroWatch - Jue, 04/11/2019 - 17:11
NixOS is an independent Linux distribution which uses and showcases the Nix package manager. Using Nix, the operating system can install snapshots of packages and manage software and services through a central configuration file. The project's latest release, NixOS 19.03, features iprovements to Kubernetes and offers a UEFI-enabled....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Distribution Release: MX Linux 18.2

DistroWatch - Lun, 04/08/2019 - 14:56
MX Linux, a desktop-oriented Linux distribution based on Debian's Stable branch, is a cooperative venture between the antiX and former MEPIS Linux communities. The project's latest update is MX Linux 18.2, which provides security updates, improvements to the installer, and an updated set of MX tools. "We are....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Projects of the Week, April 8, 2019

SourceForge - Lun, 04/08/2019 - 06:20

Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of

Double Commander

Double Commander is a cross platform open source file manager with two panels side by side. It is inspired by Total Commander and features some new ideas.
[ Download Double Commander ]


Tool Command Language (Tcl) is an interpreted language and very portable interpreter for that language. Tcl is embeddable and extensible, and has been widely used since its creation in 1988 by John Ousterhout. Bug reports to Follow code development at
[ Download Tcl ]

Octave Forge

Octave Forge is a central location for 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. See for a list of all available 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 for more information.
[ Download Octave Forge ]

Bootleggers ROM

Bootleggers is an open source ROM with the intention of bring you the best and useful features and apps to make you feel like 家.
[ Download Bootleggers ROM ]


Application for Mind Mapping, Knowledge Management, Project Management. Develop, organize and communicate your ideas and knowledge in the most effective way.
[ Download Freeplane ]

Linux DiskQuota

Tools and patches for the Linux Diskquota system as part of the Linux kernel
[ Download Linux DiskQuota ]


PMD is a source code analyzer. It finds common programming flaws like unused variables, empty catch blocks, unnecessary object creation, and so forth. It supports Apex, Java, JavaScript, XML, XSL. Additionally it includes CPD, the copy-paste-detector. CPD finds duplicated code in Java, C, C++, C#, PHP, Ruby, Fortran, JavaScript, Matlab, Swift. You can fork us on
[ Download PMD ]


GNS3 is a graphical network simulator that allows you to design complex network topologies. You may run simulations or configure devices ranging from simple workstations to powerful Cisco routers. It is based on Dynamips, Pemu/Qemu and Dynagen. Go to for last releases.
[ Download GNS3 ]


[ Download AnkitGourav ]

The post Projects of the Week, April 8, 2019 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 809

DistroWatch - Lun, 04/08/2019 - 02:06
This week in DistroWatch Weekly: Review: PCLinuxOS 2019.02News: Ubuntu speeds up Snap package load times, Mint offers daily test builds, elementary OS integrating Flatpak support, Fedora experiments with building Flatpak packagesTips and tricks: A journey to get Falkon 3.1.0 running and problems with portable packagesReleased last week: AV....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Development Release: Q4OS 3.6 Testing

DistroWatch - Vie, 04/05/2019 - 19:24
The Q4OS team have published a new development snapshot of their Debian-based distribution. The new version, Q4OS 3.6 Testing, is available in KDE Plasma and Trinity desktop flavours which uses Debian "Buster" as its base. The release announcement reads: "An updated image of the Q4OS 3 Centaurus testing....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

April 2019, “Staff Pick” Project of the Month – ProjectLibre

SourceForge - Vie, 04/05/2019 - 06:03

For our April 2019 “Staff Pick” Project of the Month, we selected ProjectLibre, a project management software that is an alternative to Microsoft Project. The small team behind the project has worked very hard for years, and they’re very proud to have ProjectLibre be in over 200 countries and used by many Fortune 500 companies and Universities worldwide.

ProjectLibre was previously selected “Staff Pick” Project of the Month in February 2016 where project founder Marc O’Brien spoke about the project’s developments and direction. Recently we caught up with Marc to find out how the project has been doing since then.

SourceForge (SF): What significant changes have occurred with your project since you were chosen Project of the Month in February 2016?
Marc O’Brien (MO): ProjectLibre has updated the user interface, rewritten the core code, laid the foundation for both desktop and SaaS versions.

SF: Have any of your project goals changed since then?
MO: Yes, the team has a broader focus now. ProjectLibre desktop is a sophisticated project management software. It will model different scheduling requirements with Tasks (constraints, cost accrual etc.); Resources (rates, overtime rates, accrual, calendars etc.); and Projects had significant updates in preparation for future releases. We have added Project Types, Net Present Value, Risk, Expense Type, Risk and a number of other significant tracking capabilities.

SF: What project goals have you achieved so far?
MO: The ProjectLibre team’s goal was to provide full featured project management software to global project managers on a free and open source solution. Microsoft Project exceeds $1,000 a user and even with international pricing it causes the project managers around the world the dilemma of an enormous expenditure for software or morally challenged pirating. In countries around the world it is the difference between construction and other companies that either play legally or are priced out of business. They may have competitors pirating and thus both beating them on price but also profitability. There are countries like the Philippines with average monthly salary of $286 or Indonesia $351 where we have for example with 30,000 and 44,000. This has been a huge impact on these countries, project managers and most importantly “people”. We are proud to have achieved this with the 3,800,000 downloads in over 200 countries. We are achieving our goals and have more to come!!!

SF: What can we look forward to with ProjectLibre?
MO: ProjectLibre is rewriting our solution to be completely modular. Our goal is to make ProjectLibre integrated into other ecosystems. This is very important in many markets such as construction, pharma, finance etc. We are also still in development of our SaaS version. The ProjectLibre team is small and self funded so it has taken time but we are pleased and will have a clear announcement of Alpha and Beta schedules in the coming months.

SF: Is there anything else we should know?
MO: ProjectLibre strives to provide a free and open source alternative to Microsoft Project (standard). Our data model can open MS Project files on Linux, Mac or Windows. You can make changes and round trip the results. It is important to note we have the data model so you are not losing things like time distributed data when opening… make changes and when storing back you lose all the granularity and it is not possible to work back in Microsoft Project. We continue to update and ultimately it does not matter if you are running Microsoft Project or ProjectLibre within your organization.

[ Download ProjectLibre ]

The post April 2019, “Staff Pick” Project of the Month – ProjectLibre appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: AV Linux 2019.4.10

DistroWatch - Mié, 04/03/2019 - 16:42
AV Linux is a versatile, Debian-based distribution featuring a large collection of audio and video production software. The distribution's latest update is AV Linux 2019.4.10 which introduces a number of fixes and represents the project's last version to run on 32-bit hardware. "This release is basically an update....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

Today in Tech – 1973

SourceForge - Mié, 04/03/2019 - 06:19

On this day in 1973 American engineer Martin Cooper made the first cell phone call from a New York City street. Cooper and his team had created the first handheld, personal mobile phone for Motorola a couple of months back, and was presenting it to the media in New York when he decided to give them a real demonstration by making a call. That first call was to Dr. Joel Engel, who was then running a program for their rival company AT&T.

The post Today in Tech – 1973 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Development Release: Fedora 30 Beta

DistroWatch - Mar, 04/02/2019 - 16:38
The Fedora team has published a new beta release, Fedora 30 Beta. The new development snapshot features GNOME 3.32 and provides packages for the Deepin and Pantheon desktop environments. Performance improvements are also coming to the distribution's DNF package manager: "Fedora 30 Beta includes two new options for....
Categorías: Lanzamientos

April 2019, “Community Choice” Project of the Month – Asuswrt-Merlin

SourceForge - Lun, 04/01/2019 - 06:07

For our April 2019 “Community Choice” Project of the Month, the community elected Asuswrt-Merlin, an alternative firmware for Asus wireless routers. Developer Eric Sauvageau shared some thoughts about the project’s history, purpose, and direction.

SourceForge (SF): Tell me about the Asuswrt-Merlin project please.
Eric Sauvageau (ES): Asuswrt-Merlin is an alternative firmware intended for specific router models manufactured by Asus. I mostly focus on their higher-end models, which has the hardware capability for more advanced features than what they currently offer in their already feature-packed firmware. This is a bit similar in spirit to other projects such as DD-WRT or Tomato, except that my emphasis is mostly put to enhancing the existing features rather than try to come up with as many new features as possible, or trying to support as many different models as possible.

SF: What made you start this?
ES: I initially wanted to enhance on what was already available, as there were a couple of changes I wanted to make to Asus’s code, and I already had some recent experience working on modifying firmware code for embedded devices.

SF: Has the original vision been achieved?
ES: Yes, and the project has grown far beyond the original minor plans. It has evolved from just a simple, simple patch I was sharing on a forum, into a full-fledged project of its own. It then gradually became a hobby for me as well, giving me the occasion to devote some of my spare time into tinkering.

SF: Who can benefit the most from your project?
ES: Mostly advanced users who would like to take their router, and push it beyond what is already possible from the manufacturer’s own firmware. No really advanced technical knowledge is required to use it however, so even less advanced users can benefit from some of the little quality-of-life enhancements I have brought on top of the original firmware, such as the enhanced information display available for connected wireless clients.

SF: What core need does Asuswrt-Merlin fulfill?
ES: Flexibility, and the ability to make one’s device grow beyond what it was originally designed for. One of my focuses is to allow end-users to also add their own enhancements on top of the existing features, by allowing end users to customize the built-in services, either through scripting or configuration customizations. This allowed for instance some users to develop new features such as ad blocking or enhanced firewall security through scripting.

SF: What’s the best way to get the most out of using Asuswrt-Merlin?
ES: Checking the documentation posted on the project Wiki, as well as participating in the community forums at SNBForums, where other users share their own ideas and customization for it. Both of these offer a wealth of information. One of the things I found lacking in many similar projects was the documentation, so I tried to provide a solid Wiki base, which the community has since greatly enhanced.

SF: What has your project team done to help build and nurture your community?
ES: Having an active presence on a public forum, and interacting with the community as much as possible. Also being very open about current and future developments, making the community interaction a very dynamic one. I believe it makes them feel involved, even if they can’t always contribute code to the project.

SF: Have you found that more frequent releases helps build up your community of users?
ES: Probably, yes. It helps keep the interest alive (and growing), keeping the community engaged. The popularity of informal early alpha builds I provide through Onedrive these past few months showed that a lot of users love having the chance to flash new builds on a regular basis, getting new features ahead of time, or a preview of things to come. For some of them it’s like getting a new toy every couple of weeks. A lot of technical-minded users just love getting new toys now and then to play with. Even better that this new toy doesn’t require buying new hardware!

SF: What was the first big thing that happened for your project?
ES: I’d say the first time I was in contact with Asus, who said they were aware of my project, and wanted to see how they could possibly help me continue to develop this project. Over the following months our relationship grew, making easier for my project to grow, and also helping motivate me in going forward, as I knew I had interest from both the manufacturer, and the end users. They also greatly helped the project grow in scope by providing me hardware samples of new routers they released over the years, allowing me to implement support for these new devices. Now, I have contacts with multiple members from their development and management team back at their Taiwanese HQ. It’s a relation that benefits both parties, as a number of users have mentioned buying Asus routers specifically because of this firmware project of mine.

SF: What helped make that happen?
ES: Possibly a bit of chance, as I had contacted them during the early days of the project to ask something about the firmware code, and also provide them with bug fixes I had developed on my own end. I was surprised one day to find out they even acknowledged my contribution in the changelog posted on their support site along with a new firmware release that included my submitted fixes. I’d say what really helped was their own openness to this project, something I’m not sure I might have found with other manufacturers. I know a fellow developer who does something similar to me but for another well known manufacturer, and he never could get them to really collaborate with him, even making his work harder than it should be at times. So, I was possibly a bit lucky in having picked a very open manufacturer.

SF: How has SourceForge and its tools helped your project reach that success?
ES: I mostly rely on SourceForge as a site to provide hosting for my downloads, having already a separate service to handle my source code repository. One of the things I liked about SourceForge is it allowed me to simplify my release process, allowing me to entirely script the upload of new releases to SourceForge (using scp) – much more convenient than having to manually upload the multiple files involved in a release through a web interface.

SF: What is the next big thing for Asuswrt-Merlin?
ES: Over the last 18 months I have gradually shifted my focus into maintenance rather than implementing new major features. While I still add new features now and then, that is no longer the focus of this project, and happens less frequently than during it’s early years. The next release is probably just a few weeks away now, being currently in its public beta cycle. I don’t have anything major planned for the coming months, just regular maintenance, and staying in sync with Asus’s own development. I know they have a few nice things coming down the pipeline, which will then find their way into my firmware as well.

SF: If you had to do it over again, what would you do differently for Asuswrt-Merlin?
ES: I can’t think of anything in particular right now. There were a few things that bothered me about my code base after a few years, but shifting to a new code base from Asus two years ago (when I moved to their new codebase) gave me the opportunity to kinda hit the reset button on the code, and re-implement all my changes on top of fresh code rather than keep adding on top of the existing code stack. This allowed me to make my code better integrated, with a focus on making it easier to maintain in the future (which it did). Merging new code from Asus (which has been growing increasingly complex over the years) has once again became somewhat manageable.

SF: Is there anything else we should know?
ES: I’m particularly proud of the community that has grown around this project. The community takes care of a lot of the end-user support work, allowing me to focus on the development portion of this project. For this I am very thankful. Having a living and breathing community around your project is also one of the most rewarding things that can happen to you when you work on an open-source project. Knowing that what you do actually matters to a lot of people, not just to yourself.

[ Download Asuswrt-Merlin ]

The post April 2019, “Community Choice” Project of the Month – Asuswrt-Merlin appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

Projects of the Week, April 1, 2019

SourceForge - Lun, 04/01/2019 - 06:02

Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of

LMS plugins

LMS is an open source multi-room audio system. It was created by SlimDevices and then acquired by Logitech. Although Logitech has ended development of hardware devices, the project is still very active with lots of plugin released regularly. New hardware players can be added using PI devices and DAC board to build high-quality multi-room. I’ve created some extra plugins, especially to include new standard hardware/players to the LMS ecosystem: UPnP/DLNA (Sonos), ChromeCast and AirPlay.
[ Download LMS plugins ]


A JavaScript (JSON) tool for Notepad++ (formerly JSMinNpp) and Visual Studio Code. * Douglas Crockford’s JSMin algorithm to minimize JavaScript code. * My own algorithm to format JavaScript code. * A JSON data viewer for Notepad++. This JSON data viewer can handle >10MB JSON file easily. * Support 64bit Notepad++ (from version 1.20.0, “” package). Really helpful to JavaScript coder on Notepad++. Easy to use it. Made in China. Project site: Any bugs, please send me email: sunjw8888 at? or submit issue at Source code repository has been moved to GitHub. Please check
[ Download JSToolNpp ]


MIUI modifications with multi language based on clean chinese ROMs by MiRoom Portal Project.
[ Download MiRoom ]


SCons is a software construction tool that is a superior alternative to the classic “Make” build tool that we all know and love. SCons is implemented as a Python script and set of modules, and SCons “configuration files” are actually executed as Python scripts. This gives SCons many powerful capabilities not found in other software build tools. We make SCons available in three distinct packages, for different purposes. – The scons package is the basic package to install SCons. You don’t need any other package if you just want to try out SCons. – The scons-local package executes as a SCons standalone, out of a local directory. It’s intended to be dropped in to and shipped with packages of other software for builds with SCons but not as a required install. – The scons-src package is the complete source tree, including everything we use to package SCons and all of the regression tests.
[ Download SCons ]


Autor ANTONIO CARLOS NICOLODI, 38 anos na área de informática como: Analista de sistemas, desenvolvedor de softwares em várias linguagens de programação: C++, Assembly, Pascal(Delphi), Basic, Cobol, Clipper, Java, etc. Refiz esta nova versão e estou disponibilizando GRÁTIS o: “VISUALG 3.0”. Entre outras : (novo layout, nova roupagem até 05 tipos de peles) e novos comandos, também reconhece comandos em português correto: ( PARA … FAÇA, SE .. ENTÃO .. SENÃO) e o operador lógico NÃO, mas em maiúsculo e os comandos antigos ainda são reconhecidos para manter a compatibilidade. Contactos por e-mail/twitter/Blog : Twitter: @visualg30 Blog: Baixem e leiam o arquivo LEIA-ME.TXT ou LEIAME.TXT ou README.TXT Usem com sabedoria e bons estudos:
[ Download VISUALG 3.0 ]

Unofficial Apache OO Debian repository

This project intends to provide an unofficial Debian repository of Apache OpenOffice for i386 and amd64 ports while it’s not in official Debian repositories.
[ Download Unofficial Apache OO Debian repository ]


A famous scientific plotting package, features include 2D and 3D plotting, a huge number of output formats, interactive input or script-driven options, and a large set of scripted examples.
[ Download gnuplot ]


Hibernate is an Object/Relational Mapper tool. It’s very popular among Java applications and implements the Java Persistence API. Hibernate ORM enables developers to more easily write applications whose data outlives the application process. As an Object/Relational Mapping (ORM) framework, Hibernate is concerned with data persistence as it applies to relational databases (via JDBC).
[ Download Hibernate ]

SQuirreL SQL Client

SQuirreL SQL Client is a graphical SQL client written in Java that will allow you to view the structure of a JDBC compliant database, browse the data in tables, issue SQL commands etc.
[ Download SQuirreL SQL Client ]

The post Projects of the Week, April 1, 2019 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

Top 5 Accounting Software of the Week

SourceForge - Vie, 03/29/2019 - 05:19

This blog series features the top-performing projects on SourceForge under specific categories. This week, we feature the top 5 Accounting Software of the Week available on SourceForge.

When you need to get your finances in order, a good accounting software can be a real lifesaver. Today’s accounting software can help individuals and businesses alike keep track of income, payments, bank accounts, stocks and more. And with open source options, you have the freedom and flexibility to have the software suit your specific accounting needs.

Here are the top 5 Accounting Software available here at SourceForge, based on weekly downloads:


GnuCash is a personal and small-business finance manager with a check-book like register GUI to enter and track bank accounts, stocks, income and expenses. GnuCash is designed to be simple and easy to use but still based on formal accounting principles. Features include: double-entry accounting, Stock/Bond/Mutual Fund Accounts, reports, graphs and more.

[ Download GnuCash ]

Dolibarr ERP – CRM

Dolibarr ERP – CRM is an easy to use ERP and CRM open source software package (run with a web php server or as standalone software) for businesses, foundations or freelancers (prospect, invoicing, inventory, warehouse, order, shipment, POS, members for foundations, bank accounts…).

Dolibarr is also available with auto-installers for users with no technical knowledge to install Dolibarr and all its prerequisites (Apache, Mysql, PHP) with just one package. Available platforms for such packages are: Windows, Debian, Ubuntu, Mint, Redhat, Fedora, OpenSuse, Mandriva, Mageia. Other platform can use the generic distribution.

[ Download Dolibarr ERP – CRM ]

uniCenta POS

uniCenta POS is a powerful, commercial-grade open source Point Of Sale (POS). It is multi-lingual, multi-location, multi-terminal and multi-user and runs on industry standard hardware.

Installing uniCenta POS requires MySQL and is simple and fast to implement.

[ Download uniCenta POS ]


Grisbi is a very functional personal financial management program with a reasonable set of home finance features. It offers simple entry accounting, multi-currencies and is multi-platform.

[ Download Grisbi ]

Openbravo Business Suite

The Openbravo Business Suite is a global management solution built on top of a truly modular, mobile-enabled and cloud-ready technology platform. It offers a comprehensive functionality with built-in ERP, CRM and BI capabilities that can be easily integrated with legacy systems.

It is distributed under a Community and Commercial Editions. Community Edition provides access to free and non-commercial functionality and it is the version available in SF.

Openbravo offers today the Openbravo Commerce Suite to midsize to large companies running substantial retail operations. It is a mobile-enabled and cloud-ready omnichannel and supply chain management solution, which combines most of the features included in the Openbravo Business Suite with retail specific functionality, such as a modern mobile POS solution or integration with eCommerce platforms. Visit to learn more about this solution, which is distributed under a Commercial Edition.

[ Download Openbravo Business Suite ]

See and know more of the many other Open Source Accounting Software available on SourceForge here.

The post Top 5 Accounting Software of the Week appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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