Brocade wants to have the same relationship with OpenDaylight as Red Hat has with Linux.
Rise of Linux – a hacker’s history
The original code of Linux was written for fun, or in Eric Raymond’s phrase, to ‘scratch the itch’ of Linus Torvalds, and later to satisfy the enthusiasm and programming itch of an assortment of hackers and hobbyists who, for the most part, had grown up in the age of the ZX80 and the BBC Micro, Acorns and Apricots, for which the code was often available – and hackable.
For those who spent their childhood or adolescence delving into the home computers of the late Seventies and early Eighties, playing with software was a learning experience, and something to be shared. Linux could be said to have grown out of this ethos as much as it grew out of the free software movement, or the early Nineties culture of Usenet where “if you wrote something neat you posted it to Usenet” and the only proviso that came with the software was that “if the software breaks you get to keep both pieces.”
Lollipop unwrapped: Chromium WebView will update via Google Play
Android 5.0, codenamed Lollipop, has introduced a key change to the WebView component, used by app developers to display HTML 5 content within their apps, making new features more readily available.
Being a Sporadic Overview Of Linux Distribution Release Validation Processes
Our glorious Fedora uses Mediawiki to manage both test cases and test results for manual release validation. This is clearly ludicrous, but works much better than it has any right to.
‘Dress rehearsal’ composes of the entire release media set are built and denoted as Test Composes or Release Candidates, which can be treated interchangably as ‘composes’ for our purposes here. Each compose represents a test event. In the ‘TCMS’ a test event is represented as a set of wiki pages; each wiki page can be referred to as a test type. Each wiki page must contain at least one wiki table with the rows representing a concept I refer to as a unique test or a test instance. There may be multiple tables on a page; usually they will be in separate wiki page sections.
Tumbleweed, Factory rolling releases to merge
“With the release of openSUSE 13.2 due in November, we realised this was a perfect opportunity to merge our two openSUSE rolling-releases together so users of Tumbleweed can benefit from the developments to our Factory development process over the last few years,” said Richard Brown, Chairman of openSUSE board. “The combined feedback and contributions from our combined Tumbleweed and Factory users should help keep openSUSE rolling forward even faster, while offering our users the latest and greatest applications on a stable rolling release.”
Fedora 21 Beta to slip
Today at Go/No-Go meeting it was decided to slip Fedora 21 Beta release as we did not have release candidate (RC) available in time. However we will try one day slip.
Canonical Starts Ubuntu 15.04 (Vivid Vervet) Development
The Ubuntu devs are not wasting any time and they have already started to build the next version of the distribution, although it will be a while until an ISO imagine is made available. Even then, it will most likely be something very similar to Ubuntu 14.10, which was released only yesterday, October 23.
This is actually a normal day at the office for Canonical. Traditionally, the development for the next Ubuntu version starts the very next day, so it's not something special. Still, it's interesting to see how Canonical is working on its distro and how it is able to launch an operating system precisely every six months.