Yes. I guess I think of compiling as just a form of modification, and distributing as meaning the source.
Right, you have to pass along the same freedoms you got. But only if you modify and distribute, and only to those to whom you distribute.
Copyleft's strings say, 'you can use my stuff, as long as you give back what you make from it.'
Over and over this is repeated. It is false. A better statement would be: "you can use my stuff, as long as you pass along your freedoms to anyone you give it to if you modify it"
Protest the imaging of first class mail by placing your stamp upside down.
Why should they know basic concepts of encryption? Frankly, that's a subject that the vast majority of developers never need to worry about.
That's what I'm saying; you don't need to read the EULA.
If you have to install software for something that has no business requiring you to install software, game over.
If a bank/CD/whatever other crazy thing requires you to install software to use it, take your business elsewhere.
Because misdemeanors can prevent you from having a felony expunged.
Since September 2012 (earlier, it was even stricter), Ohio allows consideration of expungement by a court if a person "has not more than one felony conviction, not more than two misdemeanor convictions if the convictions are not of the same offense, or not more than one felony conviction and one misdemeanor conviction in this state or any other jurisdiction."
No, but you can host your own copy of http://timecube.com/
Yes, it really is so different.
With both the recent openssl and bash bugs, in addition to fixing the bug, careful investigation was done by the respective communities and additional problems were/are being addressed. I submit that this would likely not have been the case with closed source software.
He not only makes the unrelated point, but then goes on with nonsense about when you do need to choose a password:
Even if we entertained the XKCD comic and started training users to select four random words...[w]hat is there to prevent âoeletmeinfacebookâ from being the new most common four word password for Facebook accounts?
Bzzzt. Failure to understand the meaning of the word "random" rules you out as an authority on passwords.
No, we need such a command line tool or possibly library with a command line tool wrapped around it. The GUI is entirely optional and certainly shouldn't be bundled.
You lost me at "Windows".
10.0 times 0.1 is hardly ever 1.0.