Bach wrote 1080 compositions during his lifetime. And now thanks to the new and certainly ambitious All of Bach web site, you can eventually watch the Netherlands Bach Society (founded in 1921) perform each and every one of those compositions.
Soir Bleu by Edward Hopper, 1914. The trend has now become delightfully clear: the world's best-known art institutions have got around to the important business of making their collections freely viewable online.
Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of SourceForge.net: Roundcube Webmail Roundcube Webmail is a browser-based, multilingual IMAP client with an application-like user interface.
Hemingway and Faulkner, Faulkner and Hemingway…. The American literary canon has expanded so much in the past thirty years or so that it almost spans the globe, like American business, drawing in writers from every possible corner.
Open source tool called Gitrob trawls the Github repositories for sensitive data Security researcher and member of SoundCloud security team, Michael Henriksen has developed a open source command line tool that can crawl the GitHub repositories and...
ABC’s Shark Tank is a US television show and a favorite among American entrepreneurs. Each week, business owners offer up a piece of their equity in exchange for cash from savvy and respected investors. It’s exciting to see entrepreneurs get their dreams funded — but what do these contestants have in common? And although a [...]
Marc Frons, senior vice president and chief information officer of the New York Times, discusses how The Times actively contributes to open source communities. Watch the video or read the transcript below.
Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of SourceForge.net: OpenMediaVault OpenMediaVault is the next generation network attached storage (NAS) solution based on Debian Linux.
There may be no more a macabrely misogynistic sentence in English literature than Edgar Allan Poe’s contention that “the death… of a beautiful woman” is “unquestionably the most poetical topic in the world.” (His perhaps ironic observation prompted...
When I was a kid, my father brought home from I know not where an enormous collection of National Geographic magazines spanning the years 1917 to 1985. I found, tucked in almost every issue, one of the magazine’s gorgeous maps—of the Moon, St.