Why has the country's biggest known desktop Linux implementation gone relatively unpublicised for so long?
This week I wrote about Kennards Hire's project to migrate its whole IT infrastructure to Linux. The project should be a milestone reference point for vendors like Novell and Sun who keep telling us Linux is ready for the desktop, despite a dearth of local customers.
This is release 0.9.21 of Wine, a free implementation of Windows on Unix. Read more for what's new in this release and download options.
A few days ago Slashdot trumpeted the headline "611 Defects, 71 Vulnerabilities Found In Firefox", based on a post by Adam Harrison who had applied his company's static code analysis tool to the Firefox code. That's not an unfair summary since Harrison's post says "The analysis resulted in 655 defects and 71 potential security vulnerabilities."
Microsoft is pledging not to assert its patents pertaining to nearly three dozen Web services specifications--a move designed to ease concerns among developers by creating a legal environment more friendly to open-source software.
The mobile industry is a lot like Hollywood. Celebrities hop in and out of the fame limelight at startling speeds; just like various technologies in wireless. Right now, WiMAX is the darling of mobile infrastructure, and who in short-range wireless doesn’t get giddy at the mare mention of ultra-wide band? At last week’s Mobile Application Platforms and OS (MAPOS) conference in London, hosted by Informa Telecoms & Media, there was no doubt who the current darling of handset software is: Linux.
With solid experience in sales and sales management at Sterling Software, Oracle, and most recently as Senior VP of Worldwide Sales for Kintera, Inc., a leading provider of online fund raising solutions to nonprofit organizations, Jeff brings to Xandros a wealth of experience in SMB, channel, enterprise, and application service provider sales activities.
Tresys Technology released a beta version of its Tresys Brickwall Enterprise Client for Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL). This is the second offering in the Tresys BrickwallTM Security Suite of software that makes using and managing the power of SELinux easier. The Tresys Brickwall software allows administrators to configure fine-grained network access control for individual applications without having special knowledge of SELinux.
Behind KDE is featuring Allan Sandfeld Jensen. He is a KDE core developer, mostly active for KHTML and KDE multimedia. After reading the interview you will know what his personal "carewolf" looks like, together with all other personal things you have to know about this developer.