Search Results: "loic"

19 September 2017

Sylvain Beucler: dot-zed extractor

Following last week's .zed format reverse-engineered specification, Lo c Dachary contributed a POC extractor!
It's available at http://www.dachary.org/loic/zed/, it can list non-encrypted metadata without password, and extract files with password (or .pem file).
Leveraging on python-olefile and pycrypto, only 500 lines of code (test cases excluded) are enough to implement it :)

Sylvain Beucler: dot-zed extractor

Following last week's .zed format reverse-engineered specification, Lo c Dachary contributed a POC extractor!
It's available at http://www.dachary.org/loic/zed/, it can list non-encrypted metadata without password, and extract files with password (or .pem file).
Leveraging on python-olefile and pycrypto, only 500 lines of code (test cases excluded) are enough to implement it :)

06 February 2013

Thomas Goirand: Openstack Folsom fully uploaded to Experimental

It s been a long time I wanted to blog about my recent work on the Openstack packaging. I finally can find a bit of time to do it. For those who don t know yet Openstack, it s a fairly recent (less than 3 years) cloud computing suite, which is becoming quite huge. If you plan on deploying a private cloud, you should definitively have a look into it. When the Openstack project started, I immediately was interested. I started packaging the Cactus release (that is, the 3rd version of Openstack), created the Alioth group (at the exact moment when Alioth was migrated to new hardware which added some fun so lucky I was!), and began to work on the Debian version (Openstack used to be an Ubuntu only project). After some success in integrating some Debian specific patches into the Ubuntu packages, I left it a bit aside, and skipped completely the Diablo release (which was never uploaded in Debian). Then, I worked a bit on the Essex release before the freeze of Wheezy last June, together with other DDs (big up to Julien, Loic, Ghe, Sileth!). I (re-)started serious packaging work for Openstack just right after Folsom (eg: version 2012.2) was released early last October. I literally worked days and nights on it, in order to provide more automation so that it could become more easy to install. Indeed, it used to be very complicated and painful, with lots of manual tasks to perform on the shell. It s hopefully a lot easier now, with most of the manual boring shell work replaced by debconf and scripts. But I m sure there s more that can be done still. After 4 months of effort, I finally pressed the red button and uploaded everything at once to Debian Experimental since Openstack Essex (version 2012.1) is in Wheezy, I can t of course upload to SID unless Wheezy is out -. This represent 32 sources packages in total (some of them are already uploaded and approved by the FTP masters: sorry to give you so much more work guys ), and 104 binary packages (and counting ). So this isn t exactly small And I already have some fixes for what s currently waiting in the NEW queue: CVE fixes, missing build-depends which we ve found using the Jenkins server of eNovance who sponsors the packaging work, etc. I probably will post again here to announce when Folsom is completely approved by the FTP masters and reaches Debian experimental. In the mean while, it s available on GPLHost non-official repositories (see the howto linked bellow). If you would like to test the latest Openstack release (called Folsom, or 2012.2, if you are following well ), you can read the quite verbose howto I wrote here: https://wiki.debian.org/OpenStackHowto/Folsom If you do test it (don t be afraid, it s not that hard ), I will be very happy to hear from you, and receive any feedback / critics you may have. Note that I would strongly recommend to use the Folsom release, rather than what is currently in Wheezy, for many reasons which would be too long to list in this blog post (let me still drop a few reasons here: less bugs, more automations and it s more easy to install). Now, Openstack is a constantly evolving software, with so many companies and developers involved. I don t think my work on this beast will ever be finished. But it doesn t mater, as it s been quite some fun, and I will enjoy to do more. The next release of Openstack is schedule for next April (they release at the same time as Ubuntu). I hope to be able to join the Portland summit, and see all the persons I have worked with over IRC and mailing list. This time, I hope to be able to release Openstack packages at the same time as the upstream source code is released (Debian packages have historically been lagging a few months behind). The pre-version is by the way already in Alioth. Last, a (private) message for our famous cheese-master: please wait until everything leaves the NEW queue before bugging everyone with translations. We probably should have a serious talk about how to make it less redundant, easier to translate, and probably find a way to avoid duplication of messages across all packages.

06 May 2012

Stefano Zacchiroli: overlapping bits from the DPL for April 2012

Just posted to d-d-a, here is the monthly report about my DPL activities.
Dear project members,
last bits of the past DPL term and first bits of the current term, all in one. Here is a report of what has happened in DPL land last April. Highlight: call for DPL helpers Before the report, though, let me point out that your friendly neighborhood DPL could use some help. As discussed during campaign, there are some intrinsic transparency and scalability limits in the DPL institution, when run by a single person. Before trying something new to fix that, I'd like to give a last try to an old "tactic": calling for help. If you're considering running for DPL or if you're simply interested in the job the DPL does and willing to help with that, please let me know. Ideally, if I find a group of people I'm happy to work with, I'd like to set up periodic IRC meetings with all "DPL helpers" to publicly discuss items in the DPL agenda and share the work-load. Ongoing discussions A big topic of last month has been the proposal by Francesca Ciceri to publish a diversity statement for the Debian Project. After a lively discussion on -project, we reached consensus on a text, and I've been happy to help with that. To finalize statement publication we now need to vote on it with a GR. I've helped drafting a corresponding GR proposal that has already been posted to -vote by Francesca. A final one, looking for seconds, will be posted there soon. Wrapping up March discussions on a revenue sharing agreement with DuckDuckGo, I've announced my intention to finalize the agreement and have done so shortly thereafter. The Iceweasel maintainer has deployed the corresponding search engine query string and other web browser maintainers could do the same, if they want to. In April I've also spent some time to move forward the long running conflict on Python maintenance, reported to the tech-ctte more than 2 years ago. With the help of people on the -python mailing list, I've now submitted to the tech-ctte an up to date list of potential maintenance teams. I hope the tech-ctte now have all the information needed to come to a decision. Speaking of which, I'm also discussing with tech-ctte members the possibility of having periodic ctte meetings; the idea is to ensure that outstanding issues are periodically reassessed, improving the reliability of tech-ctte decision times. I've also discussed at length with members of the pkg-multimedia-maintainers team the relationships with the unofficial debian-multimedia.org (d-m.o) repository, that have been a cause of tension for Debian multimedia users and maintainers for quite some time. On behalf of the team and of the Project I've now reached out to the d-m.o maintainer, hoping to come to some sort of amicable agreement on which packages belong where. Hardware replacement As anticipated in last report, I've started approving hardware purchases to implement the yearly hardware replacement plan prepared by DSA. During April I've approved requests to buy servers to replace the machines running the bugs-master, bugs-mirror, and UDD services. The total expected expenditure is about 15'000 USD. Communication I've delivered my classic Debian "18^W 19 years" talk at UNIVPM, a polytechnic university in center Italy; slides are available. I've then been contacted by people from the European Synchrotoron in Grenoble who, beside having recently migrated their infrastructure to Debian, are looking into organizing a workshop on Debian usage for large science facilities. I've been happy to help out providing a list of potential topics and speakers for the event. Also as anticipated last month, the Debian Project has been present at the OpenStack summit. Loic Dachary has represented Debian at the event and provided a nice report about his experience there. Speaking of which, I've also coordinated a news release about the availability of cloud technologies in Wheezy, taking the chance to point out the relationships between what Debian stands for and the ability to deploy your own private cloud. Sprints April has been a rather calm month on the sprint front, with the notable exception of the I18n team who is organizing a sprint for June in Paris. Miscellanea Thanks for reading thus far,
HDH! (Happy Debian Hacking)
PS the boring day-to-day activity log for April is available at master:/srv/leader/news/bits-from-the-DPL.txt.201204

04 March 2012

Stefano Zacchiroli: bits from the DPL for February 2012

Released a few hours ago, here is the monthly report of DPL activities for February 2012.
Howdy, dear Project Members,
here's another round of updates about what has happened in DPL land, this time during February 2012. Highlights Quit a bit of highlights for this month: Talks, interviews, and the like Sprints Plenty of sprints related news! It would be amazing to have an average of one sprint per month for 2012, and we're on good track for it. If you want to help, organize one for your team as documented on the wiki. Legal stuff Appointments In addition to the GSoC admins delegation (see above), I've agreed with former secretary Kurt Roeckx to reappoint him as a secretary for another year. Many thanks, Kurt! Miscellaneous Happy Debian hacking.
PS as usual, the boring day-to-day activity log is available at master:/srv/leader/news/bits-from-the-DPL.*

14 January 2011

Jo Shields: The phantom fifth freedom

Not for the first time, I ve seen the suggestion in the echo chamber that Mono packages should be moved from Debian into the non-free repository, which is not formally part of Debian. The reason, as it so often is, is patents specifically this time, the searing risk posed to Debian and its users that Mono s packaging does not (and technically could not without forking from upstream) provide base class libraries which implement only the content of ECMA-335 4th Edition. As I understand it, this implies three things about the suggestion/demand: firstly, that the individual in question believes that Mono end users are at risk from patent litigation from Microsoft Corp because Mono s implementation of Microsoft.NET beyond the content of ECMA 334/335 infringes on Microsoft patents; secondly, that the Microsoft Community Promise which promises not to assert legal claims over third party implementations of ECMA-335 4th Edition (and ECMA-334 4th Edition which defines the C# language) would render a pure ECMA-only runtime safe if it existed (which it does not); thirdly that without the protection offered by the Microsoft Community Promise, the source code licenses of Mono are irrelevant the patent risk renders the software non-Free. It appears, unfortunately, that the community of Free Software Advocates don t actually understand what Free Software actually IS. That explains an awful lot, but should surprise nobody. So here s a lesson on what, exactly, is being advocated for. The Free Software Foundation defines four Software Freedoms these are the minimum criteria required for something to be considered Free Software by the FSF: Other groups have their own variants on these, but those are really just clarifications on the FSF definition - for example, the Debian Free Software Guidelines mostly line up, but have some additional clauses such as clause 4 which allows software to be considered Free if source code may be redistributed without modifications, as long as patches may be shipped alongside. These four freedoms are offered to you by the software s copyright holders only, and apply regardless of their choice of license any Free license, from a lengthy legal tome like the MPL to the completely-Free WTFPL, will offer you these four basic freedoms as a minimum, and any additional clauses in their licenses cannot seek to restrict these freedoms. These four freedoms represent the beginning, and end, of whether a piece of software is Free or not. Software does not need to be developed in the open, in a community-responsive way, in order to qualify as Free projects such as Google s Android, which are developed under a throw a final release over the wall, bugs and all, and expect people to thank you for it model, are still free, even if contribution is difficult. Actually, on a related note, software does not need to solicit upstream contribution of any kind in order to qualify as Free as long as you personally can redistribute the code with changes, then that s enough. Software does not need to serve a fully or even partially legal purpose in order to qualify as Free the favoured tool for causing distributed denial of service attacks, Low Orbit Ion Cannon, is Free Software, even though realistically it serves no legal purpose. DeCSS, the code initially used to allow DVD media to play on Linux (by breaking the CSS encryption mechanism) is Free Software. Software does not need to be useful or tasteful in order to qualify as Free the Last Measure Operating System, a minimalist OS primarily designed to loudly display the famous shock site images from goatse and related, is Free Software. Even in somewhat less clear-cut cases of taste, your personal opinion of software has no bearing on whether it is Free Software, as long as the four freedoms are guaranteed by the author(s). Software does not need to have only Free dependencies to qualify as Free Software it is entirely permissible to write software which relies upon a non-Free framework or library, and release your code under a Free license. It is the downstream recipient s problem to provide the dependencies, including their choice to craft a Free replacement for any non-Free code you make use of. Debian has a special repository called contrib, where Free software which only works with non-Free data, lives for example, Free game engines which require the insertion of proprietary game data in order to operate. You could write Free addons for expensive proprietary software such as Matlab, and as long as your code is Free, your responsibilities are met. Software does not need to avoid patents software, algorithmic, or otherwise in order to qualify as Free. The Freetype font library was still entirely Free Software when Apple were slinging threats around regarding font hinting data. FFmpeg, the Swiss Army knife of media codec libraries, is Free Software regardless of the number of codec patents it breaks. Software does not need any third party approval to be Free Software the rights of Free Software can only be offered by the copyright holders, and the opinion of third parties is an irrelevance as to whether software is Free. The GPL d clone of Blizzard Entertainment s Battle.net servers, bnetd, is Free Software, regardless of legal takedown notices. Third parties cannot influence whether or not a piece of software is Free. They can influence tangentially related topics, such as whether the software can be legally used, but that s the limit. And even within a given piece of software, where copyright is shared by contributors, the author of one component has no say on other components. And you can t make code which is already released as Free, suddenly un-Free you can, if you hold all the copyrights, close up future versions, but your existing code remains Free forever. Reasonably, you can opt to avoid using a piece of software because you have requirements beyond it merely being Free Software Cdrtools has been avoided in Debian for a long time due to the upstream author s legal threats and rambling but that is a side issue as to the question of whether or not the software is Free. Patents are simply not involved in the question of whether or not something is Free Software, except for one narrow case: where Free Software is released by somebody who also holds related patents, and uses a license such as Ms-PL or Apache 2.0 or GPLv3 which requires them to also release those patents to those using/distributing the software. Outside that narrow situation, patents do not relate to the question of whether something is Free Software even if a company releases some source code under a license like BSD then demands patent fees from end users. So, on to the original topic of Mono. Every piece of Mono s source code is released by its authors under a license which guarantees the FSF s Four Freedoms. Whether or not you find Mono useful or tasteful does not affect that Free status. Whether or not Mono infringes upon any laws or patents does not affect that Free status. That Mono contains some libraries whose upstream author is Microsoft does not give Microsoft even the remotest claim to a single line of code outside the code they wrote and even then, it wouldn t be an issue, since the licenses they use are Free. In fact, both the licenses used in the Microsoft portions of the source base make patent grants to all users, in addition to guaranteeing the FSF s Four Freedoms and any license contamination would decrease, not increase, any risk of legal attack from Microsoft. There s even plenty of Microsoft code available for re-use at a lower level than the currently re-used libraries: The Microsoft.NET Micro Framework (for use on embedded platforms direct to the metal) is under the Free Software Apache 2.0 license, and would provide access to some of Microsoft s runtime and class library code, complete with a patent grant, if it were desired. Please try to keep your thought processes straight. If you want to argue that you re all for Free Software, please remember that there s plenty of Free Software you might not approve of and don t claim to be a Free Software advocate then use bogus arguments to claim that Free Software is not Free. Free Software includes LMOS and LOIC and Mono, whether you like it or not.

10 July 2007

Dirk Eddelbuettel: Announcing CRANberries

Earlier today I sent an announcement to the r-packages list. It describes CRANberries, two simple RSS feeds that summarize both 'new' and 'updated' packages at CRAN, the archive network for R. I cooked this up rather quickly using a few lines of R, a small SQLite db backend and the old Blosxom blog engine. A tip of the hat to Barry Rowlingson who almost immediately suggested to use the lol format instead. The hope is that this proves helpful for keeping tabs on the amazing growth of CRAN (which is now at over one thousand packages) as well as the number of updates to existing packages. The feed(s) can be consumed standalone, or via the brand new Planet R aggregator that Elijah announced today too.

13 May 2007

Ross Burton: Sound Juicer "Nikki's Growing A Patch Out In The Backyard" 2.19.0

Sound Juicer "Nikki's Growing A Patch Out In The Backyard" 2.19.0 is out. Tarballs are available on burtonini.com, or from the GNOME FTP servers. This is the first release in the 2.19.x development series, after I failed to do anything useful in 2.17.x...

06 February 2007

Julien Danjou: DeFuBu contest #7

Bug Welcome to this 7th issue of the DeFuBu contest, the monthly championship of the funniest bug reported to the Debian BTS. The challengers How the vote has been done Four Debian related people voted for these bugs, Emmanuel Bouthenot, Mohammed Adn ne Trojette, Julien Louis and Jade Alglave. Full ranking Bugs Challengers The winners Notes To participate, simply drop me an email with a bug number. About DeFuBu

25 August 2006

Julien Danjou: DeFuBu contest #2

Bug Welcome to this 2nd issue of the DeFuBu contest, the monthly championship of the funniest bug reported to the Debian BTS. The challengers How the vote has been done Five Debian related people voted for these bugs: Roland Mas, Alexis Sukrieh, Cl ment Stenac, kolter and Yves-Alexis Perez. Full ranking Bugs Challengers The winners Notes To participate, simply drop me an email with a bug number. About DeFuBu

19 March 2006

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

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1746C51F4klindsay
172D03CB1kmuto4231
171473F66ttroxell13-4
16E76D81Dseanius1243
16C63746Dhector
16C5F196Bmalex4213
16A9F3C38rkrishnan
168021CE4ron---1
166F24521pyro-123
1631B4819anfra
162EEAD8Bfalk1342
161326D40jamessan13-4
1609CD2C0berin--1-
15D8CDA7Bguus1243
15D8C12EArganesan
15D64F870zobel
159EF5DBCbs
157F045DCcamm
1564EE4B6hazelsct
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14DB97694khkim
14CD6E3D2wjl4213
14A8854E6weinholt1243
14950EAA6ajkessel
14298C761robertc(Ks)
142955682kamop
13FD29468bengen-213
13FD25C84roktas3142
13B047084madhack
139CCF0C7tagoh3142
139A8CCE2eugen31-2
138015E7Ethb1234
136B861C1bab2143
133FC40A4mennucc13214
12C0FCD1Awdg4312
12B05B73Arjs
1258D8781grisu31-2
1206C5AFDchewie-1-1
1200D1596joy2143
11C74E0B7alfs
119D03486francois4123
118EA3457rvr
1176015EDevo
116BD77C6alfie
112AA1DB8jh
1128287E8daf
109FC015Cgodisch
106468DEBfog--12
105792F34rla-21-
1028AF63Cforcer3142
1004DA6B4bg66
0.zufus-1--
0.zoso-123
0.ykomatsu-123
0.xtifr1243
0.xavier-312
0.wouter2143
0.will-132
0.warp1342
0.voss1342
0.vlm2314
0.vleeuwen4312
0.vince2134
0.ukai4123
0.tytso-12-
0.tjrc14213
0.tats-1-2
0.tao1--2
0.stone2134
0.stevegr1243
0.smig-1-2
0.siggi1-44
0.shaul4213
0.sharpone1243
0.sfrost1342
0.seb-21-
0.salve4213
0.ruoso1243
0.rover--12
0.rmayr-213
0.riku4123
0.rdonald12-3
0.radu-1--
0.pzn112-
0.pronovic1243
0.profeta321-
0.portnoy12-3
0.porridge1342
0.pmhahn4123
0.pmachard1--2
0.pkern3124
0.pik1--2
0.phil4213
0.pfrauenf4213
0.pfaffben2143
0.p21243
0.ossk1243
0.oohara1234
0.ohura-213
0.nwp1342
0.noshiro4312
0.noodles2134
0.nomeata2143
0.noahm3124
0.nils3132
0.nico-213
0.ms3124
0.mpalmer2143
0.moth3241
0.mlang2134
0.mjr1342
0.mjg591342
0.merker2--1
0.mbuck2143
0.mbrubeck1243
0.madduck4123
0.mace-1-2
0.luther1243
0.luigi4213
0.lss-112
0.lightsey1--2
0.ley-1-2
0.ldrolez--1-
0.lange4124
0.kirk1342
0.killer1243
0.kelbert-214
0.juanma2134
0.jtarrio1342
0.jonas4312
0.joerg1342
0.jmintha-21-
0.jimmy1243
0.jerome21--
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0.jaq4123
0.jamuraa4123
0.iwj1243
0.ivan2341
0.hsteoh3142
0.hilliard4123
0.helen1243
0.hecker3142
0.hartmans1342
0.guterm312-
0.gniibe4213
0.glaweh4213
0.gemorin4213
0.gaudenz3142
0.fw2134
0.fmw12-3
0.evan1--2
0.ender4213
0.elonen4123
0.eevans13-4
0.ean-1--
0.dwhedon4213
0.duncf2133
0.ds1342
0.dparsons1342
0.dlehn1243
0.dfrey-123
0.deek1--2
0.davidw4132
0.davidc1342
0.dave4113
0.daenzer1243
0.cupis1---
0.cts-213
0.cph4312
0.cmc2143
0.clebars2143
0.chaton-21-
0.cgb-12-
0.calvin-1-2
0.branden1342
0.brad4213
0.bnelson1342
0.blarson1342
0.benj3132
0.bayle-213
0.baran1342
0.az2134
0.awm3124
0.atterer4132
0.andressh1---
0.amu1--2
0.akumria-312
0.ajt1144
0.ajk1342
0.agi2143
0.adric2143
0.adejong1243
0.adamm12--
0.aba1143

23 January 2006

MJ Ray: locales

Update: Lo c Corbasson speculates that the default mix of native abbreviations and US ordering is to help scripts that use awk, cut and so on. Thanks, Lo c!