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openSUSE 12.1 Milestone 2 DVD PC 32-Bit (2011/ENG) | 4.12 GB
The openSUSE project is a worldwide effort that promotes the use of Linux everywhere. openSUSE creates one of the world's best Linux distributions, working together in an open, transparent and friendly manner as part of the worldwide Free and Open Source Software community.
The project is controlled by its community and relies on the contributions of individuals, working as testers, writers, translators, usability experts, artists and ambassadors or developers. The project embraces a wide variety of technology, people with different levels of expertise, speaking different languages and having different cultural backgrounds.
openSUSE is developed in a repository called Factory. Packages flow from the devel projects into Factory upon OK from the release team following the Factory Development Model. During the development cycle (more detailed model) periodic releases are made available for testing - these are the milestones. Six of them become available. After some several freezes go into effect, the component freeze just before the fourth milestone for instance. And about a couple of weeks after the last milestone the first of two Release Candidates is made ready for testing. The final openSUSE 12.1 release is expected on November 11th.
Progress since the previous milestone
The first milestone had a huge number of changes and improvements on top of the latest openSUSE release. Again, many packages have been updated. You can check the latest package versions on this page.
What are the major changes?
Firefox 5 RC
Horde4 packages (php5-pear-horde)
llvm/clang 3.0 snapshot
many smaller updates to KDE and GNOME applications and desktops
Also nspluginwrapper is now updated which will allow a more stable Flash plugin on 64bit platforms. With this change you can now watch two flash videos at the same time. And over 100 new packages have been added, including extensions for Banshee, some small tools like DDS2tar and brain*** interpreter, Cdecl (turns C/C++ gibberish into English), cint (small C/C++ interpreter) and a number of other devel and language tools.
On the openSUSE project and factory mailing lists a discussion is taking place centered around the new systemd init system. After the introduction of the road to systemd for openSUSE 12.1 by Frederic Crozat, issues, complaints and limitations of systemd are being discussed and dissected. Changing an init system is an invasive change and systemd has ambitions beyond just replacing sysV not everyone always agrees with. Work will be needed to ensure a stable and usable init system for 12.1 and the team welcomes help and bugreports!
The openSUSE community is guided by a common philosophy and organized into many teams that concentrate on different areas of interest within the project.
The openSUSE Guiding principles describe the philosophy that guides openSUSE in all circumstances, irrespective of changes in goals, strategies or people.
The openSUSE Board is the guardian of the Guiding Principles. They provide guidance, document decisions and act as a central point of contact within the community and between the Project's sponsors.
openSUSE Members are acknowledged contributors who have brought a continued and substantial contribution to the project. They elect the openSUSE Board and can give their vote on other matters.
There are numerous other Teams that lead different areas of the project. Each of the teams has their own way of working together. Check out their pages to understand how.
Join the openSUSE community as a contributor! Find more about how to partiCENZURAte in openSUSE and make a difference in a Free Software project.
the openSUSE community talks and communicates on openSUSE Connect, our own social media tool.
The openSUSE Weekly News are the newsletter of and for the openSUSE community, and aims to summarize everything that is happening in and around the openSUSE Community.
Planet openSUSE is an insight into the lives of members of the SUSE community, both the openSUSE and SUSE Linux Enterprise communities. Discover what they are working on and what makes them tick.
People of openSUSE is a series of interviews which aims to make the people behind the openSUSE project visible. If you, for example, always wanted to know what motivates a specific contributer to partiCENZURAte, what s/he thinks about the future of the openSUSE project, and whether they turn off their computer during a thunderstorm (and other non-openSUSE related facts) - go read the interviews.
You can find openSUSE people near you own location on our openSUSE map.
Watch some video recordings of events and talks all around the world on openSUSE Tube
openSUSE specific screenshots, wallpapers and more are shared on SUSE Art
Photos from events and other gatherings are tagged with opensuse on flickr
The openSUSE Conference is the annual conference of the openSUSE project. All contributors and interested people are invited to gather there and have a lot of fun.
Hackweek is an event where openSUSE developers hack one week on projects they are interested in. Previous Hack Weeks have generated projects like Tasque, Giver, Debian package support in the openSUSE Build Service, and much more.
The openSUSE project partiCENZURAtes in a lot of other events all over the world. Check the event category to find out more.
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