Open source news for your reading pleasure. May 31 - June 6, 2014 In this week's edition of our open source news roundup, we look at newly available open health data, an open source email encryption tool from Google, and more.
Open Science Week will begin on June 9! People from around the open source community will share with us, starting on Monday, how open source is being used to better and improve the world of science—in areas of academia, research, access, software, and more.
Open source games roundup Week of May 29 - June 5, 2014 In this week's edition of our open source games roundup, we look at Half-Life 2 through VR goggles, the new Steam Machine from Asus, and more.
Kaltura Connect is all about online video. From June 13-18 in New York City, 1,000+ attendees including developers, experts, thoughts leaders and executives from small businesses to global enterprises, universities, and educational organizations will gather to join insightful sessions, workshops,... Read more
Upstream is a new podcast featuring interviews and conversations with people who are moving open source forward. The podcast is produced by Red Hat's Open Source and Standards team. In their first episode, Joe Brockmeier talks with Leslie Hawthorn of Elasticsearch about her Sunday morning keynote... Read more
The only way to truly beat Hack 'n' Slash, a new video game from Double Fine Productions, is to reprogram it.
The OSS Watch blog has been on our radar for a while now as a great resource for open source commentary. We've looked to their team, including development manager Mark Johnson, for thought leadership on how open source software is being used and to gauge the pulse of the open source movement. I... Read more
Open source news for your reading pleasure. May 24 - May 30, 2014 In this week's edition of our open source news roundup, we look at the open voting data from the European Parliament, the best open source college in the U.S., and more.
Open Science Week will begin on June 9! What do you wish was more open about the world of science—academia? research? access? software? NASA released the source code for their software in April. Who's next?
Open source is valuable. Very few people would argue that point. There is most definitely a sense of intrinsic worth. But where does this value exist? Is it in the code produced or in something else?