Jump to navigation Jump to search
"i don't find these graphical interfaces very clear"
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Participatory_culture - an opposing concept to consumer culture — in other words a culture in which private individuals (the public) do not act as consumers only, but also as contributors or producers (prosumers). The term is most often applied to the production or creation of some type of published media. Recent advances in technologies (mostly personal computers and the Internet) have enabled private persons to create and publish such media, usually through the Internet. Since the technology now enables new forms of expression and engagement in public discourse, participatory culture not only supports individual creation but also informal relationships that pair novices with experts. This new culture as it relates to the Internet has been described as Web 2.0. In participatory culture "young people creatively respond to a plethora of electronic signals and cultural commodities in ways that surprise their makers, finding meanings and identities never meant to be there and defying simple nostrums that bewail the manipulation or passivity of "consumers."
- https://archive.org/details/GuerillaOpenAccessManifesto - Aaron Swartz
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Open-source_model - a decentralized software development model that encourages open collaboration. A main principle of open-source software development is peer production, with products such as source code, blueprints, and documentation freely available to the public. The open-source movement in software began as a response to the limitations of proprietary code. The model is used for projects such as in open-source appropriate technology, and open-source drug discovery. Open source promotes universal access via an open-source or free license to a product's design or blueprint, and universal redistribution of that design or blueprint. Before the phrase open source became widely adopted, developers and producers used a variety of other terms. Open source gained hold with the rise of the Internet. The open-source software movement arose to clarify copyright, licensing, domain, and consumer issues.Generally, open source refers to a computer program in which the source code is available to the general public for use or modification from its original design. Open-source code is meant to be a collaborative effort, where programmers improve upon the source code and share the changes within the community. Code is released under the terms of a software license. Depending on the license terms, others may then download, modify, and publish their version (fork) back to the community.
- switching.software - Ethical, easy-to-use and privacy-conscious alternatives to well-known software
- Open Source Guides - Open source software is made by people just like you. Learn how to launch and grow your project.
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_commercial_open-source_applications_and_services - The purpose of this table is to provide reference information about the provenance and history of notable commercial open-source applications, adopting Business models for open-source software, alphabetized by the product/service name. It is not to be used or interpreted as an advertisement for the vendors.
- Choose an open source license | Choose a License - An open source license protects contributors and users. Businesses and savvy developers won’t touch a project without this protection. 
- https://github.com/fossology/fossology - FOSSology is an open source license compliance software system and toolkit. As a toolkit you can run license, copyright and export control scans from the command line. As a system, a database and web ui are provided to give you a compliance workflow. License, copyright and export scanners are tools used in the workflow.
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/License_proliferation - the phenomenon of an abundance of already existing and the continued creation of new software licenses for software and software packages in the FOSS ecosystem. License proliferation affects the whole FOSS ecosystem negatively by the burden of increasingly complex license selection, license interaction, and license compatibility considerations.
- YouTube: How Open Source Projects Survive Poisonous People - Google Tech Talk, Ben Collins-Sussman & Brian W. Fitzpatrick
- OpenHatch - a non-profit dedicated to matching prospective free software contributors with communities, tools, and education.
- http://choosealicense.com/ - from gh
- TLDRLegal - Lookup popular software licenses summarized at-a-glance.
- Software Engineering Stack Exchange: licensing - What is wrong with the Unlicense?
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copyleft - the practice of offering people the right to freely distribute copies and modified versions of a work with the stipulation that the same rights be preserved in derivative works down the line. Copyleft software licenses are considered protective or reciprocal, as contrasted with permissive free software licenses.
- Adding Terms to the GPL - Paul H. Arne
Open Data Commons