Search Results: "doko"

13 May 2015

Andrew Pollock: [tech] LWN Chrome extension published

I finally got around to finishing off and publishing the LWN Chrome extension that I wrote a couple of months ago. I received one piece of feedback from someone who read my blog via Planet Debian, but didn't appear to email me from a usable email address, so I'll respond to the criticisms here. I wrote a Chrome extension because I use Google Chrome. To the best of my knowledge, it will work with Chromium as well, but as I've never used it, I can't really say for sure. I've chosen to licence the source under the Apache Licence, and make it freely available. So the extension is available to anyone who cares to download the source and "side load" it, if they don't want to use the Chrome Web Store. As for whether a userscript would have done the job, maybe, but I have no experience with them. Basically, I had an itch, and I scratched it, for the browser I choose to use, and I also chose to share it freely.

22 February 2014

Sylvestre Ledru: Some updates on llvm.org/apt/

I made some changes on http://llvm.org/apt/ for the last 2 months.

08 January 2011

Christian Perrier: Becoming Libre (update)

I have been pointed that the changelog for libreoffice packages in Debian shows that the Debian maintainer (Ren Engelhard) and the Ubuntu maintainer (Matthias Klose, aka doko) for LibreOffice are obviously sharing their packaging work. That's of course what I would expect to happen...so let's put some light on this. I can actually only hope that more formal announcements from Canonical won't forget to mention such contribution. The link pointed by the announcement I indirectly linked in my former blog post was a post by Matthias in ubuntu-devel. It does not mention the work in Debian, but I can't really blame doko for that....that wasn't meant to be a formal announcement (doko even said he should have been skiing instead of doing libreoffice packaging work...:-)). So, shortly said, my concerns were probably exxagerated and we should celebrate the arrival of LibreOffice packages in both Debian and Ubuntu. And let's hope that both communities will cook together a nice formal announcement about this! It could very well be posted the same day in Debian News and the equivalent announcement channel in the Ubuntu community. And, let's dream, even involve people from The Document Foundation too.

08 September 2010

Dirk Eddelbuettel: Straight, curly, or compiled?

Christian Robert, whose blog I commented-on here once before, had followed up on a recent set of posts by Radford Neal which had appeared both on Radford's blog and on the r-devel mailing list. Now, let me prefix this by saying that I really enjoyed Radford's posts. He obviously put a lot of time into finding a number of (all somewhat small in isolation) inefficiencies in R which, when taken together, can make a difference in performance. I already spotted one commit by Duncan in the SVN logs for R so this is being looked at. Yet Christian, on the other hand, goes a little overboard in bemoaning performance differences somewhere between ten and fifteen percent -- the difference between curly and straight braces (as noticed in Radford's first post). Maybe he spent too much time waiting for his MCMC runs to finish to realize the obvious: compiled code is evidently much faster. And before everybody goes and moans and groans that that is hard, allow me to just interject and note that it is not. It really doesn't have to be. Here is a quick cleaned up version of Christian's example code, with proper assigment operators and a second variable x. We then get to the meat and potatoes and load our Rcpp package as well as inline to define the same little test function in C++. Throw in rbenchmark which I am becoming increasingly fond of for these little timing tests, et voila, we have ourselves a horserace:
# Xian's code, using <- for assignments and passing x down
f <- function(n, x=1) for (i in 1:n) x=1/(1+x)
g <- function(n, x=1) for (i in 1:n) x=(1/(1+x))
h <- function(n, x=1) for (i in 1:n) x=(1+x)^(-1)
j <- function(n, x=1) for (i in 1:n) x= 1/ 1+x 
k <- function(n, x=1) for (i in 1:n) x=1/ 1+x 
# now load some tools
library(Rcpp)
library(inline)
# and define our version in C++
l <- cxxfunction(signature(ns="integer", xs="numeric"),
                 'int n = as<int>(ns); double x=as<double>(xs);
                  for (int i=0; i<n; i++) x=1/(1+x);
                  return wrap(x); ',
                 plugin="Rcpp")
# more tools
library(rbenchmark)
# now run the benchmark
N <- 1e6
benchmark(f(N, 1), g(N, 1), h(N, 1), j(N, 1), k(N, 1), l(N, 1),
          columns=c("test", "replications", "elapsed", "relative"),
          order="relative", replications=10)
And how does it do? Well, glad you asked. On my i7, which the other three cores standing around and watching, we get an eighty-fold increase relative to the best interpreted version:
/tmp$ Rscript xian.R
Loading required package: methods
     test replications elapsed relative
6 l(N, 1)           10   0.122    1.000
5 k(N, 1)           10   9.880   80.984
1 f(N, 1)           10   9.978   81.787
4 j(N, 1)           10  11.293   92.566
2 g(N, 1)           10  12.027   98.582
3 h(N, 1)           10  15.372  126.000
/tmp$ 
So do we really want to spend time arguing about the ten and fifteen percent differences? Moore's law gets you those gains in a couple of weeks anyway. I'd much rather have a conversation about how we can get people speed increases that are orders of magnitude, not fractions. Rcpp is one such tool. Let's get more of them.

11 March 2010

C.J. Adams-Collier: dlr-languages_20090805+git.e6b28d27+dfsg-1_amd64.changes ACCEPTED

I m happy to announce that after the filing of an Intent to Package and nearly 2 years of work, IronRuby 0.9, IronPython 2.6b2, and the DLR are now in Debian. To my knowledge, this is the first package in Debian with direct and active upstream support from Microsoft. Kudos for this release go to Jo Sheilds (package sponsorship & mentoring), Mirco Bauer (package sponsorship & mentoring), Matthias Klose (IronPython package review), Ivan Porto Carrero (IronRuby build/test support), Jim Deville (IronRuby build/test support), Jimmy Schementi (upstream point of contact @ Microsoft), Dino Viehland (IronPython build/test support), Michael Foord (IronPython build/test support), Marek Safar (mono c# compiler support), Ankit Jain (xbuild support), the folks on OFTC s #debian-cli, Freenode s #ironruby and GimpNet s #mono, and the folks on the IronRuby and IronPython mailing lists. This is my first package in Debian, too. I m pretty ecstatic ;)

26 February 2010

Dirk Eddelbuettel: R and Sudoku solvers: Plus ca change...

Christian Robert blogged about a particularly heavy-handed solution to last Sunday's Sudoku puzzle in Le Monde. That had my symapthy as I like evolutionary computing methods, and his chart is rather pretty. From there, this spread on to the REvolutions blogs where David Smith riffed on it, and showed the acual puzzle. That didn't stop things as Christian blogged once more about it, this time welcoming his post-doc Robin Ryder who posts a heavy analysis on all this that is a little much for me at this time of day. But what everybody seems to be forgetting is that R has had a Sudoku solver for years, thanks to the sudoku package by David Brahm and Greg Snow which was first posted four years ago. What comes around, goes around. With that, and about one minute of Emacs editing to get the Le Monde puzzle into the required ascii-art form, all we need to do is this:
R> library(sudoku)
R> s <- readSudoku("/tmp/sudoku.txt")
R> s
      [,1] [,2] [,3] [,4] [,5] [,6] [,7] [,8] [,9]
 [1,]    8    0    0    0    0    1    2    0    0
 [2,]    0    7    5    0    0    0    0    0    0
 [3,]    0    0    0    0    5    0    0    6    4
 [4,]    0    0    7    0    0    0    0    0    6
 [5,]    9    0    0    7    0    0    0    0    0
 [6,]    5    2    0    0    0    9    0    4    7
 [7,]    2    3    1    0    0    0    0    0    0
 [8,]    0    0    6    0    2    0    1    0    9
 [9,]    0    0    0    0    0    0    0    0    0
R> system.time(solveSudoku(s))
      [,1] [,2] [,3] [,4] [,5] [,6] [,7] [,8] [,9]
 [1,]    8    4    9    6    7    1    2    5    3
 [2,]    6    7    5    2    4    3    9    1    8
 [3,]    3    1    2    9    5    8    7    6    4
 [4,]    1    8    7    4    3    2    5    9    6
 [5,]    9    6    4    7    8    5    3    2    1
 [6,]    5    2    3    1    6    9    8    4    7
 [7,]    2    3    1    8    9    4    6    7    5
 [8,]    4    5    6    3    2    7    1    8    9
 [9,]    7    9    8    5    1    6    4    3    2
   user  system elapsed
  5.288   0.004   5.951
R>
That took all of five seconds while my computer was also compiling a particularly resource-hungry C++ package.... Just in case we needed another illustration that it is hard to navigate the riches and wonders that is CRAN...

08 September 2009

C.J. Adams-Collier: Mono 2.4.2.3+dfsg-2 just hit debian

Thanks to Meebey! Sorry for the being out of touch thing and the not posting anything recently thing. A vacation took me by surprise and clocked me right upside the head. Next on the TODO list:
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19 March 2009

Julian Andres Klode: March updates


(This is a more or less a TODO list for my Debian packages and other stuff I m working on) Already done New package: metatheme-gilouche Today I uploaded the new package metatheme-gilouche, which builds the binary package gnome-theme-gilouche. The Gilouche theme has been created by openSUSE and is used there as the default theme in GNOME. For users of gnome-app-install, this theme provides a better style for your main menu. It contains icons (replacing industrial-icon-theme), GTK+, and Metacity themes. The package is currently NEW, once it is in the archive, I will request removal of industrial-icon-theme. And once this package reaches Ubuntu, Ubuntu s Bug#96042 is closed. python-apt Two weeks ago, Sunday (on 2009-03-08), I coded a bit in python-apt, and introduced a new class apt.package.Version, which contains information about a specific version of a package; and an interface to fetch the source package for that version. You can now simply call something like package.candidate.get_source() to fetch it. The Package class now provides three new properties: Package.candidate, Package.installed and Package.version. The first two return a Version() object for the candidate/installed version or None, if no one is available (which only happens for installed; because there should always be a candidate [because Package() objects are only created for packages where at least one source is available]). These properties replace those like Package.candidateOrigin, which now is Package.candidate.origins [which also fixes the naming]. The old ones are still available, but accessing them results in a DeprecationWarning. The whole thing should be hitting unstable soon as 0.7.9. Other stuff Less interesting, but also true - I have uploaded a new version of ndiswrapper (1.54), and the last snapshot of aufs1 (0+20090302-1). I have also renamed the method debimg.core.resolver.Resolver.add_task() to debimg.core.resolver.Resolver.add_tasks(), but this is a really boring change. Planned changes Planned changes in aufs packaging: switching to aufs2 This is a bit complicated, as aufs2 seems to require a large amount of new exports in the kernel. But we need to switch, because the old version of aufs is not developed anymore upstream. With the switch to aufs2, we will loose functionality like exporting the filesystem via NFS and other ones. The code will be split into two source packages, aufs-utils and aufs. Planned changes in gnome-app-install First of all, I need to merge the new version of gnome-app-install from Ubuntu. Afterwards, I will start working on various packaging related issues. I will switch the package from CDBS to debhelper 7; install the modules to /usr/share/gnome-app-install/, not systemwide; and also try to create a single package which works on Debian and Ubuntu, so we can have a shared package in future. Planned changes in command-not-found First of all, I need to merge the new version from Ubuntu. The version of command-not-found in Debian has various differences from the one shipped by Ubuntu. It uses the files from apt-file to create our command list, it is installed in /usr/share/command-not-found, not /usr/lib/command-not-found, and more. My plans for the next upload include the inclusion of a pre-generated command-list, for those who do not want to use the apt-file based method; and because it will be available out of the box. Planned changes in python-apt First of all, I am still working on improving the documentation. While everything should be listed already, there are still some problems with their descriptions, and some are missing them. I intent to fix this in python-apt 0.7.10 (or whatever version it will be). Everyone can help, for example by sending new documentation texts or more examples (see http://apt.alioth.debian.org/python-apt-doc/coding.html for further information). Secondly, I will work on a QT4 progress module, in order to equally support GTK+ and QT4 toolkits. This is not really an important task, and if someone else wants to do this, I would be happy too. Thirdly, I will work on the complete deprecation of mixedCase naming conventions, and switch everything to lowercase_with_underscores; while still providing backward compatibility. Fourthly, I will complete my work on restructuring the progress module (now a package), to introduce a generic naming scheme, and modules like apt.progress.text who will implement them. That s all If you are a developing for Python, be sure to checkout python2.6 in experimental and thank doko for uploading it. I really hope that python3.1 leaves NEW soon, so I can play with it . If you know something else I did or will do in near future, please leave a comment. ;-) Posted in Debian

01 March 2009

Julian Andres Klode: debimg update - creating images


Much happened since the last time I wrote about debimg. The project is now registered on Alioth and has a mailing list. On the code side, there have also been several changes. First of all, the repository module has been merged into the master branch. This was the first step towards the creation of the image building, which happened today by introducing the image module. The code should be treated as Beta quality, but the project as a whole is Alpha, because the application utilizing debimg.core is still missing. As always, I hereby encourage to try out debimg, have a look at the examples, and help to develop it. Patches should be sent to the mailing list, created with git format-patch, and its usual settings (eg. prefixed with eg. [PATCH 1/2] ). The patches should be inline and validate in pyflakes and using pep8.py. See the README for some more recommendations. Because NEW seems to be really busy at the moment (and doko uploaded python2.6 and python3.1), I m not uploading the current state as 0.1.0~a1 to experimental, but wait until NEW is smaller (maybe it will be 0.1.0~b1 then). What is wanted/planned?
  • Compatibility configuration formats
    • (debimg.config.simple_cdd) A reimplementation of simple-cdd using debimg. This probably needs to wait until there is a module for dealing with the installer, but I want to implement an application to support simple-cdd configuration files.
    • (debimg.config.debian_cd) There could be an implementation of debian-cd s configuration format. This would allow people to easily try out debimg. We can only support a subset, though.
  • New configuration formats
    • (debimg.config.yaml) Debimg s native configuration format. This is the only one supported by the graphical frontends. Where possible, configuration between compatibility formats and this format will be provided.
  • Graphical Frontends:
    • (debimg.frontend.gtk2) The graphical GTK+ frontend for inexperienced users who just want to create their own disk.
    • (debimg.frontend.qt4) The graphical frontend written in QT4.
  • Text frontends
    • (debimg.frontend.text) The basic command-line frontend.
    • (debimg.ubuntu.frontend.text) A script to build Ubuntu images, which could be used to build the official Ubuntu Images. This requires interaction with the germinate tool for dependency resolution, and more. It s also not flexible enough for building custom images.
Requirements for 0.1 Beta
  • Implement at least one configuration format and the build frontend.
  • Have at least one external contributor.
More Changes Julian Andres Klode (6):
  • debimg/core/files: When creating a file object allow filename as source
  • debimg/core/resolver.py: Introduce Package.fullname, Package.component
  • debimg/core/repository.py: Merge the repository module.
  • debimg/core/resolver.py: Improve handling of certain dependency types
  • debimg/core/repository.py: Allow Repository.add_group to take a distro parameter
  • debimg/core/image.py: Introduce the image module.
Posted in Debian, debimg, Ubuntu

24 May 2008

Ond&#345;ej &#268;ert&iacute;k: Ubuntu Developer Summit in Prague

Last weekend I was at FOSSCamp. Since I live in Prague I wanted to go to Ubuntu Developer Summit (UDS) each day, but unfortunately I had some exams, so I only went on Wednesday and Friday.

On Wednesday I first met Lars Wirzenius:


we agreed to go to pub in the evening. Then I did a little work, there was quite a nice view from the window (Prague castle on the horizon):



and I went to the #ubuntu-devel-summit IRC channel and pinged Scott Kitterman, whom I new from the Debian Python Modules Team (DPMT), but didn't know how he looks like. We met and once I knew Scott, it was easy to get around, so he introduced me to Steve Langasek (pronounced Lang ek). We agreed to go to pub as well. Steve lives in Portland, OR, where I spent the summer 2005 and Scott is from Baltimore where I spent the summer 2006.
Then I also met Riku Voipio, Martin B hm, Christian Reis (whom I asked if it's possible to support Debian unstable on Ubuntu Personal Package Archives and he said that it will probably happen, so that's really cool -- I also offered my help with this) and others, so in the end, there were 14 of us going to the pub, so I chose again the same pub as with the FOSSCamp people and it seems it tasted good again:




Notice the sv kov na smetan above, my favourite meal. Good choice Scott. :)





Ok, that was on Wednesday. On Friday I arrived at around 3pm, looked at the schedule table and noticed that Matthias Klose should be at UDS too, so I started IRC and pinged him. Fortunately, Emilio Pozuelo Monfort, whom I know from DPMT as well, replied first so we met, it was cool and he showed where Matthias is. I am very glad I met him, so we discussed python-central and python-support packages and why we have them both, also with Scott later on.

When I was waiting for Matthias, I sat next to Nicolas Valc rcel, started my laptop and begun looking at some SymPy bugs and Nicolas noticed that and said -- "You are developing SymPy?", I said "Yes.", flattered. And he showed me a bug with plotting and Compiz, so we immediately reported that to pyglet.

In the evening people continued to some kind of a party, but unfortunately, I was already going to some other pub.

Overall, even though I was there for only two afternoons, it was just awesome and I utterly enjoyed meeting all the people I knew from mailinglists and IRC.

19 May 2007

Wouter Verhelst: Updating Debian/m68k patches for gcc 4.2

In a perfect world, software would work perfectly. Unfortunately... well, you know the drill. Since GCC 4.2 is upcoming, our resident GCC guy doko asked me to find someone to have a look at updating the Debian patches for GCC 4.1 so that they'd apply. Since I need to learn about GCC anyway for the Debian/ColdFire project (which nobody seems to be working on except for me), I started looking into it myself. The procedure is simple enough: uncomment lines in debian/rules.patch, and fix those m68k-specific patches that break. The first one was easy. debian/patches/m68k-gc.dpatch has been integrated upstream, so is no longer necessary. The second one was slightly more involved. But only slightly so; the patch tried to change libffi/src/m68k/sysv.S, which had received some three extra lines that conditionally add a .note.GNU-stack section. These three lines weren't there at first; but the .S file was otherwise entirely unchanged, so fixing this was rather easy. The next one is, uh, pretty hard. gcc/config/m68k/m68k.md is a file of 7k LOC in the GCC-specific "RTL" pseudo-assembly language, which I'm not at all familiar with. Yet, anyway. As a bonus, the first hunk in this file which fails to apply does so because that bit of this code has been changed rather significantly from GCC 4.1 to 4.2. Meaning:
  1. I need to figure out how this RTL code works
  2. I need to figure out what this particular RTL code block does
  3. I need to figure out what the point of this particular patch was
  4. I need to figure out how to write a patch (in RTL) which semantically does the same thing as what the original patch was doing. Without breaking the changes between 4.1 and 4.2
Wish me luck. At least the first two parts are almost finished; after skimming through chapters 12 and 14 of gccint.info, this hugging code almost makes sense to me. (oh, and if that last link doesn't make any sense to you, ask me for my fortune file at debconf) (which is in less than a month! whee! excitement!)

19 March 2006

Clint Adams: This report is flawed, but it sure is fun

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