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by John Sullivan
At its 30th anniversary in September, GNU announced an, ahem, GNU
priority for the project -- a focus on advancing and protecting user
freedom on the Web and the surrounding Internet.
The project that started around a central concern for individual
freedom on individual computers is turning more of its energy toward
helping users protect themselves from the threats posed by so-called
"cloud computing" and "software as a service."
An effective response to these threats will have two prongs. One will
be critical, identifying the problems and threats and the agendas
behind them. Digital Restrictions Management (DRM) needs to kept out
same as other software -- it needs to be free, for all of the same
reasons our operating system needs to be free. We need to resist
enticements to replace our local computing with remotely hosted
software and tenuous promises.
The other prong will be productive, striving to write the software
that needs to be written for users to be able to conveniently do all
of the things they want to do using only free software on their own
I will talk about the role of FSF and GNU in this project, and invite
conversation about that as well as other possible approaches.
by Cedric Thomas
by Ori Pekelman and Damien Clochard
by Julien Pauli
PHP 5.5 est sorti il y a peu.
Nous allons passer en revue les nouveautés du langages qui vont faire la différence dans vos développements futurs.
Nouvelle gestion des mots de passes, générateurs pour les itérateurs et changements syntaxiques sont autant de points que nous aborderons.
Nous terminerons par un guide de migration pour faciliter votre futur passage à PHP5.5
by Didier Donsez and Stephane Ribas
“Our passion about Open Source Software (OSS) and Hardware (OSH) became quickly unmanageable and ends up in growing a lonely business into a worldwide open community almost overnight! At last, we were not alone believing in that the development born in our garage a few years ago and got rapidly help from around the world. Enthusiastics rushed to propose contributions and wanted to commit around the clock. Overwhelmed by that wave of free services, we moved on the scale to sceptical, satisfied, happy, anxious and eventually desperate. We wanted to share our ideas and hopes about that piece of codes and we succeeded well above our expectations and that unmanageable success is what killed us and our dream. Today we are back to two people around an incredibly complex piece of code which will take us century to understand and debug.”
That story could have been true and may definitely reflect a lot of effort wasted in the OSS & OSH domain by coders and designers who only wanted to share their passion. Indeed, OS communities host most of the visible developments and without them, growing software/open hardware into an operational and mature (commercial) product is a hard task for a group of people no matter their excellence. Of course some OS products have been able to generate enough momentum to develop into a well-established communities but how many have disappeared mined by problems not always technical?
Based on the creation of the AspireRFID project, this talk describes the true story of an Open source and open hardware project used everywhere at anytime without the original authors and contributors aware of!
We will review the project, the way it has been build, gives recommendations to industrials and scientist to create in safety way a community and why not leverage the creation of an eco system that will push forward the creation of values (in dollars, in knowledges, in partnerships, new projects, new usage, new skills).
Often we hear that scientist codes are stolen by industrials? is true ? really true?
Come to this session and let's speak about it throughout the true story of the AspireRFID project!
by Emmanuel Keller
In this practical workshop you will learn how to create in a single hour a crawler capable of doing named entity extraction with dbpedia on a very large dataset using Open Search Server
by Isabelle Ryl
by Patrice Di Marcantonio
by Xavier Leroy
Xavier Leroy d’Inria proposera un panorama sur les outils de vérification de logiciels (analyse statique, vérification déductive, etc) et leur contribution à l’amélioration de la sûreté et la sécurité du logiciel.
by Mark Taylor
In his 2009 Open World Forum talk, Mark Taylor described the UK as the 'Sick Man of Europe' in terms of Government Open Source... how times have changed! His 2009 predictions included a change of Government, a policy focus on Open Source, and a rapid leap-frogging to become one of the leaders in Government and Public Sector adoption of Open Source and Open Standards.
It is no exaggeration to say that the UK is now one of the clear leaders in Public Sector adoption of Open Source in Europe, perhaps even the world.
Open Source and Open Standards, alongside SME engagement and innovative approaches to procurement are now at the very heart of UK Government Policy. The UK's Open Standards policy goes further than any other and includes mandation of royalty free standards.
The Government's digital agenda is being implemented by the recently created 'Government Digital Service' which is itself a perfect case study in the use of Open Source, being built from Open Source components top to bottom. The Government's 'G-Cloud' initiative is a model of how to engage with innovative SMEs and drive down the cost of Public Sector procurement. The Government's security agency, CESG, will shortly be announcing the first ever Government-assured Open Source security product as well as adopting it themselves.
Mark's talk will focus on how this rapid turnaround came about, give insight into the key players and current thinking, and predict what is coming up next.
The UK Government are making Open Source happen, and this talk will explain how.
by Ivan Zoratti
Database management systems have dominated the software industry and the Information Technology for almost 5 decades. For many years, this sector has been governed by the use and adoption of commercial software. In the second half of the 1990s, the first open source databases started their timid moves, until today, when the majority of the data of the planet is managed by open source software. In this session we will analyse the current offering of open source solutions to manage and handle your structured and unstructured data, your transactions, your big data, your multimedia content. We will evaluate the differences between commercial and open source solutions and we will learn how it is possible to manage the whole lifecycle of a piece of information solely with open source - and why this is much better than their more expensive closed source counterparts.
by Lars Kurth
In April this year, Xen became a **Linux Foundation Collaborative
Project**. 6 months later it is time to take stock. I will start with a
**brief introduction** of the Xen Project, explain the **key challenges**
the project had under Citrix' stewardship, explain why Xen moved
to the Linux Foundation, explore the challenges and
considerations when choosing an open source foundation and
explore the **impact on the Xen community to date**. The talk will
centre around the core question of whether open source
foundations provide a better collaboration platform for open
source projects than corporate stewardship. The answer - at least
for the Xen project - is clearly yes. However, following this route
has its own challenges, trade-offs and risks.
by Bruno Grasset
The GENIVI alliance (www.genivi.org) has made significant progress in terms of requirement standardization for IVI systems and delivery/reuse of open source software. Production vehicles with a GENIVI compliant infotainment system are being launched in year 2013. This talk will present the status of the work and the dissemination activities towards the open source community that have been undertaken. The talk will be prepared and delivered by French participants of the GENIVI project, namely Philippe Colliot and Fabien Hernandez (from PSA, representing the OEM standpoint), Bruno Grasset (from Valeo, representing a Tier 1 standpoint) and Philippe Robin (GENIVI program manager that will present the many challenges encountered in such a large collaborative project).
by Dominique Burger and Frédéric Vinzent
by Julia Lawall and Gilles Muller
Coccinelle est un outil de recherche et de transformation de programmes C. Il est utilisé pour trouver des bugs et réaliser des évolutions dans le code du noyau Linux
by Jean-Séverin Lair
by Roberto Galoppini
In today's services there are several popular locations to **store
code** (e.g. sourceforge, github, bitbucket) and a few more to build
a **community around open source projects** (e.g. sourceforge,
launchpad). In this growing ecosystem it is increasingly difficult to
get your voice heard, and to draw attention to your specific open
source software, or even to find the right piece of software to use.
In this talk we discuss the advantages that **customized software
forges** can provide for specific **target audiences**, as means to
allow projects to thrive in **niche communities**, like European R&D.
This is done in the context of the PROSE FP7 project who is
promoting open source software in European projects, through a software forge targeting FP7 projects in the European space -
opensourceprojects.eu. The PROSE divide and conquer strategy
opens the discussion to the real value of a small, custom software
forge, and how small features targeting the specificity of the
community at hand can provide better support for open source
software, allowing such a forge can survive in a world of giants.
by Remi Collet
Les Softwares Collections sont une nouvelle méthode de fournir des paquets RPM de différentes versions sans altérer le système de base, pouvant s'installer en parallèle. Cette nouvelle offre devrait favoriser l'adoption des versions récentes des langages.
Remi Collet: Fedora contributor, PHP developer, Red Hat Senior Software engineer (BaseOS / Webstack team)
by Erwane Monthubert
La ville de Toulouse fut la première grande ville française adhérente de l'association April, qui organise la promotion et la défense des logiciels libres en France. D'autre part, la ville de Toulouse et la communauté urbaine Toulouse Métropole sont en phase finale de migration des outils bureautiques vers les logiciels libres. Depuis quelques années des actions de sensibilisation auprès des publics sont menés avec les associations locales (centres culturels, seniors, etc). Toulouse a en outre lancé depuis trois ans son portail Open Data sur lequel les données de la communauté urbaine et des villes du territoire sont publiées sous la licence libre ODbL.
The city of Toulouse was the first French big city member of the association April, who organizes the promotion and the defense of free software in France. On the other hand, the city of Toulouse and the Toulouse Métropole urban community are in final phase of migration of the office tools to free software. For a few years of the publicity campaigns near public have been carried out with local associations (cultural center, seniors, etc). Toulouse has open for three years its Open Data portal on which the data of the urban district and the cities of the territory are published under the free license ODbL.
by Nicolas Barcet and Steven Hardy
Nick has joined eNovance, an OpenStack Gold member, on December 10 2012 as VP of Products. Nick is also a director on the boards of the OpenStack Foundation, the Open Cloud Initiative and Upstream University. Nick founded the Ceilometer project at the Folsom summit to handle centralized metering on OpenStack, and has been project leading it for its first year.
by Stéphane Ducasse
Moose est une plateforme pour construire des analyses de données et de code. Moose est composée de plusieurs engins (parser, visualisation, tool builder, métriques) qui, combinés, permettent la définition d'outils dédiés répondant aux problèmes rencontrés.
by Julien Vey
Templating, encapsulation, custom elements, databinding ... All modern web frameworks currently offer their own solution.
But did you know that a W3C specification proposing to standardize all this is being written? The Web Components.
In this presentation, we will take the lead! We will discuss the basic concepts of Web Components: ShadowDOM, Mutation Observers, Custom Elements, Model-Driven-View, Object.observe()... but also how to use them today with frameworks such as Dart, AngularJS and Polymer, a polyfill for Web Components developed inside Google.
by Uroš Petrevski
There is zero installation, your object has everything already installed - just point your browser and develop and/or control!
WeIO advanced tools offer all the power of writing rich HTML applications that easily control electronics. No need for Linux system programming, cross compiling or low level hacking. WeIO is made with idea that users can concentrate on Design and Innovation! WeIO software and hardware are specially tailored to meet the needs of rapid prototyping and final product integration. It is based upon huge experience in physical computing and product design by Nodesign.net.
WeIO embraces FLOSS philosophy and is published under GPL Licence 3. WeIO is based on confirmed and robust Open Source technologies like OpenWRT Linux, Facebook Tornado, Twitter Bootstrap, jQuery and Python.
WeIO platform is developed and designed by Nodesign.net, Uros Petrevski and Drasko Draskovic.
by Romy Duhem-Verdière
by Jim Ahtes
OSS has become intertwined with mainstream IT. According to Gartner, by 2016, **95% of IT organizations will leverage OSS technology and software in their IT portfolios**, recognizing the growing trend of not just standalone solutions but the greater implication of OSS assets being integrated within commercial products.
It’s also a strong return to community engagement where more and more developers are leveraging the benefits of collaborative OSS development for quality and innovation; **from independent freelancers to the largest IT players**.
But what is needed to help guide us through the maze of forges, integration issues and legal concerns when involving the constantly growing communities of this collaborative environment?
One such approach is from MARKOS (www.markosproject.eu), an EU-funded R&D initiative, creating a **developer-oriented web platform** that searches aggregated info from OSS projects across a variety of forges and analyzes the interdependencies, software structures and license compatibility issues between them. It’s a developer-oriented service to efficiently and better leverage OSS assets in their workflow.
We would like to have a discussion about **how to improve community engagement** to not just leverage one solution such as MARKOS, but for catalyzing the discovery, analysis and adoption of community-based innovation in OSS in general.
The Open World Forum Community Summit is an annual open workshop focusing on the growth and management of open source communities. This year, leaders and practitioners from free and open source software communities will discuss the opportunities and challenges of open source as a collaborative innovation platform. With no cumbersome IP negotiations, no costly contracts, and rules of engagement simply defined by the license attached to the code, open source software is a fantastic mechanism for sharing innovation efforts. Open source creates value and drives innovation in emerging markets such as cloud computing, big data, embedded systems, Internet of things, machine to machine, etc. But in these areas, the industry is increasingly characterized by the raise of complex, highly capital-intensive systems and multi-year innovation programs. Is the game changing for open source communities?
by David Pilato
Hands-on introduction to data analytics with Elastic Search
by Gijs Hillenius
This talk will give an overview of the use of free and open source software solutions by public administrations in the European Union. It will outline the major trends and give plenty of examples of public administrations that jointly develop, share and re-use such software solutions.
3rd–5th October 2013