New Videos on YouTube
Paw Prints: Writings of the maddog
I have some more new videos on YouTube.
First of all, as promised, is the video of Brazil's President Lula at FISL 10 in Brazil. I was sitting in the first row, and with my trusty video camera was able to capture most of it. About 15 minutes into the speech I ran out of recording room and had to switch to a new media, so I missed about thirty seconds. There have been quite a few videos of President Lula's speech on the web, but most of them have been very short segments. This is (almost) all of it.
YouTube only allows ten minute segments, so the (close to) thirty minute speech is on three 10 minute segments, Part 1, Part 2 and Part3. The speech did not seem that long, but that is how long YouTube says it was.
This is not the best editing I have ever done, but it is most of the speech.
You can also find a good translation of President Lula's speech in English at the Software Livre Brasil site.
I would recommend even non-Brazilians should read it.
Secondly, have posted two videos of wild Brazilians saying "Linus we love you, Linus we need you". The first video is also part of the closing of FISL10, where I declared that FISL10 was the best conference that I have ever attended. The cooperation of the volunteers that put it on, the sponsors, the government, the attendance of President Lula, and the low cost to attend, the value of the conference and the enthusiasm of the (approximately 6000) attendees made it spectacular.
And of course we chanted "Linus we love you, Linus we need you" in an attempt to attract the architect of the Linux kernel to the next FISL conference.
At the FISL dinner, a "gaucho" decides to give maddog a shave and haircut with his bolas. maddog laments that he gets no respect.
And finally, I found an interview on the Internet that I did in November 2008 which is still relevant today in every way. I talked about OOXML, why Free Software was important and how long it takes to grow a beard.
I hope you like these videos. I have other videos (some better, some worse).
maddogcomments powered by Disqus
Linux users can now download and install the Windows code editor
New initiative will address security and interoperability concerns around container technology.
Developers can use RHEL as a development platform without a subscription fee.
Windows users will soon have native access to the Bash shell.
Improvements to SMTP will provide better guarantee of confidentiality
Graphics vendor embraces new reality in Linux graphics
Pioneer Ray Tomlinson bequeathed the @ sign to billions of Internet users
Redmond says its classic database tool will run without Windows
New intrusion technique affects most non-Bluetooth wireless mice
GENIVI Alliance announces the release of the first beta of the GENIVI Demo Platform ivi9.