MINIX is obsolete.
MINIX is obsolete.
FLIF will never kill PNG anyway as long as it keeps linking to libpng.
I've had no issues with Soylent 1.4/1.5 producing the kind of room-clearing gas that earlier versions did. It's really rather disappointing.
When's the last time it was every six months?
Hint: It was probably sometime back when the release was two CDs, and not 6 CDs and 2 double-sided DVDs.
If their plan is to get more third parties to go along with their DRM, then they haven't really learned a thing yet.
No, Linus needs to use his finger.
By what strange theory does Slackware support systemd? And how is the conversation being "held back"? At least on LQ, I think it's been discussed to death to the point where there's really nothing new to say about it.
I can say one thing for certain: you do not know that anything concerning systemd in Slackware is likely or not. Hell, *I* don't.
Yeah, and don't forget that "loud pipes save lives" around typical inattentive drivers. This thing is silent but deadly.
More pseudoscience. They say that they're not sure whether this means that porn shrinks your brain, or if the shrunken brain causes porn viewing. But, this leaves out the very real possibility that this correlation means nothing whatsoever. The site below collects correlations that look pretty convincing in the graphs, but quite obviously are unlikely to be cases of causation in either direction:
It could be cleverly disguised as a bit of MD5 but is actually something encrypted with a 33 character one time pad.
This technique works best when combined with cold fusion. Also, don't forget about step 3.
They may not even need any fine print. Accepting compensation can affect your right to seek damages later.
The question will actually be more like "would you keep driving manually if it meant 80% higher insurance rates?"
CDDL is basically LGPL on a per-file basis.
Perhaps the intent of the licenses is similar, but there's more to a license than that. Unfortunately, being licensed under the CDDL causes a lot more license incompatibility restrictions than either the LGPL or BSD license do. If it were under one of those, there'd be hope for seeing it as an included filesystem in the Linux kernel. But since it's under the CDDL, that can't happen.
The developers are, of course, welcome to use whatever license they like. Just pointing out that the CDDL is *not* basically the LGPL under "per-file" or any other basis.
Oh well. I'd somehow hoped "truly open source" meant BSD license, or LGPL.
The first version always gets thrown away.