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Table Of Contents

The law of supply and demand
Wine down the drain
Wineglass symphony
Openness
Linux and Open Source
The deadliness of deadlines
Work undone
Don’t plan anything
Do whatever you like
Laziness is a virtue
Benevolent dictator
Tolerance
Diversity
Courage and curiosity
Names and identity
What is ethics?
Selling water
Give software away for free, sell services for a fee
Pay for work (Germany and Kroupware)
Dual licensing (MySQL, Trolltech Qt)
The story of a failure (Corel)
Don’t be too greedy (Java, Ghostscript)
Freed I: Netscape/Mozilla
Freed II: InterBase/Firebird
Freed III: Quake
Freed IV: StarOffice/OpenOffice.org
Freed V: Eclipse
Freed VI: Blender
End of the road, the journey begins (Linux Weekly News)
We’d like to pay, please (Mandrake Club)
Barn-raising and the clothesline paradox (Debian)
Glass House, a totally transparent company (fictitious)
Summary
Literature
Harry Potter and the magic of Open Source
Wikipedia, an extremely open encyclopedia
Project Gutenberg
Music
Creative Commons and building an open infrastructure
Open Source movie night
OpenCores – free hardware
Open Collection – fashion, brands, and fabric
Linux kernel management style, by Linus Torvalds118
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Open Life - The Philosophy of Open Source

Open Life - The Philosophy of Open Source

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Published by Toni Keith
That headline was in The News, an English-language newspaper published
in France for foreigners and others interested in things French.4 I had bought
a copy to read on the train when I was backpacking across Western Europe.
I had made it a habit to read not only the International Herald Tribune but a
local paper in each country I passed through. However, having read physics
rather than French in high school, I had to resort to a French newspaper
written in English. And why not?
That headline was in The News, an English-language newspaper published
in France for foreigners and others interested in things French.4 I had bought
a copy to read on the train when I was backpacking across Western Europe.
I had made it a habit to read not only the International Herald Tribune but a
local paper in each country I passed through. However, having read physics
rather than French in high school, I had to resort to a French newspaper
written in English. And why not?

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Published by: Toni Keith on May 30, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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05/30/2013

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