This June, I was in Seoul, Korea for the GNOME.Asia Summit, the yearly occasion to meet up with the Asian side of the GNOME community. As always, it was an awesome conference, with so many cool people. I learned about new projects like Seafile and got to meet new friends and catch up with old ones.
I’d also to thank my employer, Collabora, for sponsoring my flight and the GNOME foundation for paying the hotel.
This year will be a little bit different. In a rather unexpected turn of events, PiTiVi has been accepted as a mentoring organization but GStreamer has not. Fear not however, as GStreamer has no better ally than the PiTiVi team when it comes to pushing our favorite multimedia framework to its limits and beyond. As you may know, PiTiVi makes heavy use of the GStreamer Editing Services library and, in turn, GNonLin and the rest of GStreamer.
In 2005, I had a crazy idea upon which I started the Specto project. Initially, I thought I’d call my revolutionary piece of software WhileYouWereOut (continuing the world’s tradition of ill-chosen project names), because it really was about solving a core “want” in my life: to leave my computer alone and catch up with events when I’d come back in front of it.
En tant que contributeur à divers logiciels libres, j’en ai marre de voir comment ils sont traités dans la « presse » en ligne. J’ai procrastiné un mois sur la publication de ce billet: le rédiger me prend déjà toute ma motivation pour combattre le sentiment de DonQuichottude par rapport au phénomène, surtout lorsque je crains d’être fustigé pour ce qui pourrait être perçu comme une attaque personnelle envers les sites de nouvelles que je vais citer plus bas.