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Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

Best of open govenment on Opensource.com this year | Opensource.com - 1 views

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    "As I reflect on another year of open source in government stories, I took a look back at the articles we published on Opensource.com this year to see if there were any noticeable commonalities."
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    "As I reflect on another year of open source in government stories, I took a look back at the articles we published on Opensource.com this year to see if there were any noticeable commonalities."
Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

6 tips to increase government agency adoption of open source software | Opensource.com - 0 views

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    "Open source code drives collaborative innovation from a larger pool of developers at a lower cost, which is why federal agencies are adopting the "open source first" model."
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    "Open source code drives collaborative innovation from a larger pool of developers at a lower cost, which is why federal agencies are adopting the "open source first" model."
Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

Web app open source alternatives | Opensource.com - 0 views

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    "Remember when Sun Microsystems proclaimed that "the network is the computer"? Many people guffawed at that proclamation. What was once a clever slogan is now a reality thanks to the proliferation of web-based applications."
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    "Remember when Sun Microsystems proclaimed that "the network is the computer"? Many people guffawed at that proclamation. What was once a clever slogan is now a reality thanks to the proliferation of web-based applications."
Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

Open Source Licenses | Open Source Initiative - 0 views

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    "Open source licenses are licenses that comply with the Open Source Definition - in brief, they allow software to be freely used, modified, and shared. To be approved by the Open Source Initiative (also known as the OSI), a license must go through the Open Source Initiative's license review process."
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    "Open source licenses are licenses that comply with the Open Source Definition - in brief, they allow software to be freely used, modified, and shared. To be approved by the Open Source Initiative (also known as the OSI), a license must go through the Open Source Initiative's license review process."
Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

How to choose a license for your open source project | opensource.com - 1 views

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    "The open source license you choose for your project, or for the projects you choose to contribute to, can have significant effects on how what you contribute is used. One question that has garnered quite a bit of interest recently is the fall in popularity of copyleft licenses in favor of permissive licenses. An article last year looked at the issue of large number of projects on GitHub that have no explicit license and posited the question about whether we live in a 'post open source software' world, where seemingly open source software has no license. After some time, GitHub agreed that licensing is important and worked to improve the situation with a license chooser."
Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

Get started with open source without writing any code | opensource.com - 1 views

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    "My experience tells me there are a lot of people interested in trying open source, but they don't know where to start. And the perception that you have to write code to contribute to is a barrier to that curiosity. So, I've outlined 10 ways that anyone can get started with open source-no code writing involved. I welcome your ideas and additions, there are without a doubt more than 10 ways-let's get started."
Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

How non-programmers can contribute to open source projects | opensource.com - 1 views

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    "It is worth noting that it is best to contribute to software that you actually use yourself. That way you feel the benefits."
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