Long live print! Open Source Yearbook print editions now available

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Yearbook covers

Opensource.com

Last month we were pleased to announce that the 2015 Open Source Yearbook is available as a free PDF download. Now we're excited to unveil the 2015 Open Source Yearbook print editions, which are available to order on Lulu.com. 

Open Source Yearbook 2015 paperback: US$ 4.87 (+ shipping & handling)
Open Source Yearbook 2015 hardcover: US$ 23.49 (+ shipping & handling)

Enter for a chance to win a free hardcover edition of the 2015 Open Source Yearbook.

The idea behind the Open Source Yearbook was to collaborate with open source communities to collect a diverse range of stories from the year. We let the writers pick the criteria, which means the yearbook isn't just full of the fastest, most popular, smartest, or best looking open source solutions. Instead, the yearbook offers a mix of open source solutions and projects, from a range of writers and communities, to offer a well-rounded (albeit incomplete) glimpse at what open source communities and projects looked like in 2015.

To download the PDF or to order a print edition, visit our 2015 Open Source Yearbook page.

Note: We're selling printed versions of the 2015 Open Source Yearbook at cost, which is why prices are set to funny amounts instead of rounded numbers. Lulu determines the printing, shipping, and handling charges.

Rikki Endsley is the Developer Program managing editor at Red Hat, and a former community architect and editor for Opensource.com.

1 Comment

You've done it again!!

You do your reputation no good by publishing a Yearbook as a guide to what's best in open source that states "SugarCRM is the 800-pound gorilla in the open source customer relationship management space"

Any business looking for an open source CRM needs to better served than this. SugarCRM announced in 2013 that they were no longer in the business of open source.

The original opensource.com article attracted quite a bit of flaming pointing out the foolishness of positioning SugarCRM as a viable product. Yet you persist publishing information that is outdated and does open source's reputation harm.

"Want an open source CRM? Here's one that is based on outdated technologies, is not being updated and is out of support in the next few months."

Gee, thanks OpenSource.com.

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