10.18.09

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Links 18/10/2009: Linux Growth, Android Gains

Posted in News Roundup at 9:53 pm by Dr. Roy Schestowitz

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Contents

GNU/Linux

  • Linux Succeeds Across the Board

    Combined Linux client and server new license (subscription) revenue is growing at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) (2007-2012) of over 19%; whereas Windows client and server combined license revenue is growing at a CAGR of only 8.7%. When examined individually, Linux paid client shipments are growing at a CAGR of 15% and Windows client shipments are growing at a CAGR of only 8.9%. On the server side, paid Linux shipments are growing at a CAGR of 9.4% while Windows is growing at a CAGR of 7.9%.

    Installed base statistics are always interesting to examine because they can allow you to predict when the Linux installed base will exceed the Windows installed base provided certain growth conditions hold. The Linux client installed base is growing at a CAGR (2007-2012) of 18.6%; whereas, Windows client installed base is growing at a 9.9% clip. Linux server installed base is growing at a 13.5% rate; whereas, Windows server installed base is growing at only 8.9%.

  • Linux – Fostering Hope

    When Lynn Bender came to me with his grand plan for Linux Against Poverty, I never in my 56 years imagined the impact his efforts would have on not only us, but the disadvantaged kids of Austin and the surrounding area. Through Lynn’s efforts, we were able to put together over 200 workable computers and give them away to those needing them most.

  • The growth of Linux in developing regions.

    Since I started my Blog I noticed an interesting trend. A lot of the readers and individuals who link to my Blog are from developing regions around the world such as China, India, Indonesia and Central/South America. However, most of the time when I am writing about Linux I am concentrating on the North American and European market and there is a huge audience that I am not targeting mainly due to the fact that I don’t know much about these regions. One thing is for sure though, while the adoption of Linux is surely increasing in the “West”, the future of Linux growth will certainly come from the developing world as well.

  • Desktop

    • 10 things to do after installing Linux

      You’ve finally decided to try Linux. The installation went without a hitch (they usually do these days) and you’ve got a shiny new desktop sitting in front of you. What do you do next?

      It’s a whole world of limitless possibilities. Thanks to the nature of open-source development, thousands of applications, games, tools and utilities can be installed with just a few mouse clicks.

    • Eeebuntu Evolution

      The Eeebuntu core team met today to discuss the evolution of Eeebuntu, and what we can do to improve stability in the future while maintaining an award winning operating system.

    • Windows 7 Launches. Get Linux Instead

      Look, don’t buy into all the hype. Just get Linux. You’ll avoid the crowds and price tag. You’ll also avoid Windows viruses, Trojans and spy-ware.

      You can download Linux for free, install it on any computer you own, and have access to thousands of terrific software apps.

      Plus, Linux has one of the coolest 3D environments around!

    • My development setup

      Base software

      * Arch Linux – it’s my 6 day with this distro actually, I’m a Gentoo fanatic but from time to time I try to use something different. I usually go back to Gentoo after a month or so. We’ll see how I’ll end up now. So far I really like Arch, it’s extremely lightweight, fast and stable. Software availability is as good as in Gentoo. It’s also easy to make your own packages which is crucial for Ruby developers since it happens that we need various non-standard stuff, like let’s say Nginx with Passenger support. I’ve got a feeling that this time I won’t go back to Gentoo

      * KDE – it’s my desktop environment and one of the most important reasons why I’ve switched back from OSX to Linux.

      [...]

      Dev tools:

      * GIT – probably the best SCM in the world
      * QGit4 – sometimes I use this git gui to view history of a project
      * ZSH with a pimped prompt for GIT
      * Nginx with Passanger – better then script/server
      * VirtualBox – I have 3 Windows virtual machines each with different version of Internet Explorer, only for testing of course

  • Server

    • Penguin’s HPC Waddle

      “After 10 or so years, distributed computing on Linux and x86 cluster platforms continues to deliver impressive performance gains while driving price points which enable adoption of HPC applications,” said Crystal Smith, a spokesperson for Penguin Computing (San Francisco, Calif.).

  • Kernel Space

    • Nouveau: X Render, RandR 1.2, FB, KMS Suspend Done

      A week ago we shared a status update on the Nouveau driver to clarify an earlier posting that the Nouveau driver is not dead. In the past few days though the Nouveau Wiki Feature Matrix was updated to reflect the latest changes in this open-source, third-party NVIDIA graphics driver.

    • KVM Aims for King of the Virtual Hill Status

      Red Hat’s KVM virtualization technology is so advanced that it will inevitably consign the Xen hypervisor to the technological scrap heap.

      That’s the view of Navin Thadani, a senior director of the Linux vendor’s virtualization business. “We see consolidation as being inevitable, and in the medium term in this market we believe that will leave VMware, Microsoft and Red Hat,” he said.

    • X.Org 7.5 Release Candidate 1 Is Now Available

      Back on the 2nd of October, X Server 1.7.0 was released after several delays with getting this major, MPX-bearing update released. However, the X.Org 7.5 release of all of the updated X packages was not released at the same time as X Server 1.7, in fact, it’s still not released. Early this morning though the first release candidate of the X.Org 7.5 packages were made available.

  • Distributions

    • first experience with Archlinux

      To conclude: Archlinux is very nice, I can wholeheartedly recommend using it so far. Probably nothing for a novice Linux user, yet perfect for advanced users. Very good as a development environment. Fast. Up to date. I like it :)

    • Debian Family

      • Another Ubuntu 9.10 Karmic Koala Review

        Karmic Koala is Brilliant. It is a major update to Ubuntu. The new look and feel is really great. I doubt it will be changing much more before release but as always I should probably add a YMMV here.

        If you are using Jaunty or earlier on your desktop, I’d recommend that you give this release a try. If you are thinking about coughing up hard-earned money for that other operating system that is coming out this month, don’t. You’ll be wasting your cash and be getting a less secure, less functional, more resource hungry and just plain worse OS to boot! And do remember I’m still using the Beta version of Ubuntu. The GA release will be out on the 29th Oct.

      • Ubuntu = Hope! Let’s get our voice to space :)

        But let’s also send a message of cooperation, collaboration, inclusion and hope: Let’s make something representing us, the Ubuntu and Free Software community, as a picture of a world that want real change in our lifetime!

      • Closed Design or No Design? Something is better than nothing.

        Last December, Ubuntu came under fire when they unveiled the Notify-OSD design which was developed behind closed and locked doors. In response to the criticism of closed design, the Ayatana project was founded as a way of opening Ubuntu design processes and providing a way for others to participate. However, as with many mailing lists, the value in opening design and having a public forum is questionable as to how much value it provides compared to the overhead of managing noise.

      • Why Wait. Upgrade to Ubuntu 9.10 Now

        Ubuntu 9.10 aka Karmic Koala is scheduled for release October 29, 2009. Ubuntu 9.10 is currently in Beta. There will be one more release called “Release Candidate” before the October 29 release announcement. Well, why wait when you can upgrade now. Most of the grunt work for Ubuntu 9.10 has already been done.

  • Devices/Embedded

    • Motorola Preps 8 Android OPhones

      The smartphones, built on Google’s open source platform, are destined for China Mobile’s burgeoning 3G network.

    • Microsoft Feeling The Android Heat

      Considering the way Google’s Android is finally taking over the major smart phone platforms and manufacturers, competitor Microsoft with its Windows Mobile application is actually struggling to keep abreast with the development pace set by the Android. Although both share the ability to perform well on different hardware platforms, the trend indicates that many major players in the smart phone market are moving towards Google’s option rather than Microsoft’s.

    • Palm Pre from iPhone3g: first impressions

      I’m really happy with the Pre. While the build quality could be much better, it’s all about the operating system for me. I can’t wait to get more and more applications written for it.

Free Software/Open Source

  • Customization, Upgradeability and Eternally Regenerative Software Administration

    Debian package maintainer, Luigi Gangitano, for Drupal, a FOSS content management platform, did a great job making the software both customizable and maintainable. The package supports configuration of multiple virtual hosts which can all be upgraded at once! And the Debian drupal6 package stores the look-n-feel in /etc/drupal/6/themes/ so that each site’s GUI can be customized without interfering with upgrades. If only all web applications were built to be as maintainable as Debian’s Drupal package!

  • Batch Process Photos with Phatch (Open Source)

    Virtually any photo manager out there lets you perform mundane tasks like adjusting contrast, adding a watermark, or applying effects to your photos. But even the most powerful applications like digiKam or F-Spot can’t really help you when you need to perform the same action (or a sequence of actions) on dozens or hundreds of photos. For those tasks you need a batch processing utility like Phatch. This nifty tool can perform no less than 35 different actions on your photos, and its user-friendly graphical interface makes it easy to create advanced multi-step batch rules (or action lists in Phatch’s parlance).

  • Report: The Most Popular Open Source CMS, and Then Some

    Following on the heels of the 2008 Open Source CMS Market Share Report, this year we collaborated with water&stone to produce an improved 2009 version. The report is an interesting study of 20 dominant systems in the market. It’s really not about which CMS is best, nor about relative comparisons beyond brand strength, sentiment and adoption patterns. We’re aware of this.

  • 2009 Open Source CMS Market Share Report Highlights Content Management Leaders, Key Market Dynamics

    The 2009 Open Source CMS Market Share Report was released today and concludes that three brands – Joomla!, WordPress and Drupal – dominate today’s market. Since 2008, The Big Three have solidified their grip on the market, with Joomla! taking the lead in many indicators for the first time since the project’s launch

  • ING Life Adopts Open Source To Expand Business

    “When I first heard of the migration, I was very apprehensive. I thought the cultural shift would be very hard,” says Venkat Reddy Peddolla, deputy manager, customer service, Secunderabad, ING Life. “My biggest fear was adapting to a whole new range of changes. My level of technical expertise isn’t very high. Making adjustments to Linux was a big deal.”

  • Open Source Software — A Way Forward

    What is Open Source Software, and how can it benefit you? Open Source Software is free software that allows you to use it, modify it, or as “Nixie Pixie” says, “can do almost anything” that the more expensive software options offer. In today’s economy, Open Source software can allow a family to save money and still have the latest computer software for their computer.

  • Unicon Announces Fall Webinar Series on Open Source

    Unicon, Inc., a leading provider of software consulting services and open source solutions for the education market, today announced its fall webinar series of presentations about open source applications in higher education. The presentations will focus on open source portals, learning management systems, identity management, and other open source applications, platforms, and technologies. CIOs, administrators, and IT personnel from higher educational institutions are invited to attend at no charge. Seating is limited. Information about these webinars is listed below.

  • Business

    • Asay and Tiemann, mano a mano.

      What Matt doesn’t seem to get is that this split-personality marketing of “we do all this open stuff, except for this scarce bit we’re charging you for!” is a prize example of a house divided unto itself. You can’t sensibly talk about the benefits of open source without contradicting yourself completely when it comes to the paywall behind which your proprietary software sits: basically you have to fess up that the open source bits are the bait.

      What Michael’s post illustrates nicely is not just a clarity of purpose, but a 100% commitment to what they tell their customers: no ifs, no buts, but a single compelling story. Customers understand the value they offer, and that’s why they make money.

  • Government

    • Law.Gov: America’s Operating System, Open Source

      Public.Resource.Org is very pleased to announce that we’re going to be working with a distinguished group of colleagues from across the country to create a solid business plan, technical specs, and enabling legislation for the federal government to create Law.Gov. We envision Law.Gov as a distributed, open source, authenticated registry and repository of all primary legal materials in the United States. More details on the effort are available on our Law.Gov page.

    • Rock the vote? Trust it first!

      Next week, a gathering of government officials, Hollywood progressives, techno-geeks and Rock the Vote officials will meet in the home of film producer/activist Lawrence Bender to discuss “open-source voting” and how to achieve reliability and accuracy with digital vote tallies.

Leftovers

  • The Story of Stuff
  • Madoff victims sue SEC for ‘negligence’

    Two who say they lost millions to the convicted Ponzi schemer accuse the regulator of failing to protect investors.

  • Meet the SEC’s New Enforcement Unit Chief

    If, up until now, you have ignored me when I’ve gone off on anti-SEC rants, now might be the time to grab the flaming pitchfork and join me in calling for the end of inept regulation. The SEC is a posterchild for waste, corruption and ignorance and sadly the agency does not seem to be trying very hard to clean up its image with this little move.

    [...]

    A 29 year old?! As a 28 year old myself let me tell you, this is beyond disheartening.

    [...]

    Deloitte? Please, the Big 87654 are the Goldman Sachs of accounting. What certifications, Bloomberg? A CPA by itself means nothing, trust me, I work with them every day. Anyone with two brain cells to rub together who can figure out how to fool the system into thinking they know what they are doing can pass the CPA exam as long as they know how to digest information through their left brain.

  • Internet/Censorship/Web Abuse/Rights

    • FCC flooded with anti-net neut letters

      US regulators are only deciding whether or not they should begin the process of hammering out new net neutrality rules next Thursday, but you wouldn’t think it’s so early in the game by the screeching opposition.

    • Home sec puts McKinnon extradition on hold

      The Home Office has agreed to a delay in extradition proceedings for Pentagon hacker Gary McKinnon while Home Secretary Alan Johnson and government lawyers reconsider evidence in the case.

    • Is AT&T targeting Google Voice to stop “traffic pumping”?

      Google is grumpy about an AT&T-prompted FCC letter asking the company to explain the feature’s call-restricting policies. But it may be that AT&T really just wants action on a dubious business technique called “traffic pumping.” We looked into this practice and the details aren’t pretty.

    • Internet brownouts, pay-per-byte, and other doom-claims of anti-Neutrality “researchers”

      Ars Technica’s Nate Anderson does a nice job evaluating the claims coming from Internet research firm Nemertes Research, who made headlines in 2007 by predicting a huge spike in traffic by 2010 (the “exaflood”) that would cause internet “brownouts” (Nemertes’ answer was to limit what people were allowed to do on the internet by giving ISPs the power to cut off access to services that they didn’t like).

  • Free Speech

    • Free speech battle pits mom vs. Web

      During a rough-and-tumble election last spring, someone anonymously posted “deeply disturbing” online comments about the teenage son of Buffalo Grove Village Trustee Lisa Stone. Now, she is waging a legal battle to learn the identity of that person — known to her as “Hipcheck16.”

    • Clash of schools, blogs raises free-speech issues

      A college student and a high school teacher may have pushed the limits of cyber-commentary by lashing out at their schools via the Internet.

      Butler University is suing Jess Zimmerman, alleging libel and defamation. Beth Guthrie’s Web criticisms have caused such an uproar that Lawrence Township Schools Superintendent Concetta Raimondi has posted a response on the district’s Web site.

      [...]

      Butler English Professor Bill Watts agrees and came to the defense of the blog in a letter published by the Butler Collegian student newspaper.

      “They are statements of opinion,” Watts wrote. “They may be wrong-headed or intemperate or just plain mean . . . but I would be astonished if they were judged libelous in a court of law.”

    • CMLP and Cyberlaw Clinic Endorse Anti-SLAPP Protection for Staff of Media and Advocacy Organizations

      The Massachusetts anti-SLAPP statute protects a party from strategic lawsuits against public participation (SLAPPs) by allowing that party to have a case dismissed at an early stage in the litigation and to recoup attorneys’ fees if the lawsuit is based on his or her “exercise of [the] right of petition under the constitution of the United States or of the commonwealth.” Although the statute covers a wide scope of petitioning activities and parties, the Massachusetts Superior Court denied Hollander’s motion, ruling that she was outside of the scope of the statute because she was a paid employee of the Regional Review.

  • Intellectual Monopolies

    • Copyright collective: free format and time-shifting never OK

      A Canadian copyright licensing group doesn’t care how many people do it—format and time shifting should not be made legal unless rightsholders are paid for those copies being made for iPods and DVRs across Canada.

    • Special Interests See ‘Classified’ Copyright Treaty; You Can’t

      It’s classified. And, according to the Obama administration, it carries national security implications. According to leaked documents on WikiLeaks, the proposed treaty would require ISPs to terminate repeat copyright scofflaws, criminalize peer-to-peer file sharing, subject iPods to border searches and even interfere with the legitimate sale of brand-name pharmaceutical products.

    • Access Copyright tells Canadian gov’t: no home TV recording, no ripping music, no moving old ebooks to new readers

      Access Copyright, the Canadian organisation that collects library royalties for writers, filed a jaw-droppingly dumb set of comments in the Canadian Copyright consultation. Access Copyright came out as opposing the right to record TV shows at home, and the right to “format shift” your media (e.g., load a CD on your MP3 player, or put an old ebook on a new reader or phone). They also say that almost all commercial use, no matter how trivial, should require a license and not fall under fair dealing. They come out against the interlibrary loan system, because it is digital.

    • Universal Music Prevents Popular Play From Showing In Stockholm, Despite Not Having The Legal Rights

      As the major record labels and their lawyers and lobbyists run around the globe demonizing anyone for any sort of copyright infringement, we keep hearing stories of how they falsely claim rights over music for which they do not hold them. We recently covered the story of Edwyn Collins and his inability to offer free downloads of a popular hit song — because Warner Music Group put in a copyright claim on the song. Reader Marius points us to a similar situation, over in Sweden. Despite theaters in Sweden being covered by a license agreement on musical performances by STIM, the Swedish performing rights collection society, apparently some music publishers claim that theaters still owe more money.

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