Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of SourceForge.net: UltraDefrag UltraDefrag is a disk defragmenter for Windows, which supports defragmentation of locked system files by running during the boot process.
After 5.646 (yep, that many) commits, we are finally releasing the Goo Engine to the community! We released the engine under the MIT license, which means that you, as a developer, can use the source for any purpose. Isn’t that great? You can also submit issues or even pull requests to help us make it […]
Mirador is an open source project released under the GNU Public License v2. It is the result of a collaboration between the Sabeti Lab at Harvard University, the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard, and Fathom Information Design. Initial support was provided by the Center of Communicable Disease Dynamics and the MIDAS network funded by the National Institutes of Health.
On a desktop computer, you think of an operating system as a big piece of complex software. For small systems (like an Arduino) you might want something a lot simpler. Object Oriented State Machine Op...
As much of 3D bioprinting technology is shrouded in mystery for regular people, the University of Wollongong in Australia has organized a free online course taught by professor Gordon Wallace that will discuss all basic principles surrounding this revolutionary medical innovation.
Every year on the third Wednesday of November, map geeks around the world (myself included) celebrate GIS Day. Short for geographic information systems, or occasionally geospatial information science, GIS is all about using computer systems to collect, store, analyze, and display geographic data, or really any data that has a spatial component.
TensorFlow™ is an open source software library for numerical computation using data flow graphs. Nodes in the graph represent mathematical operations, while the graph edges represent the multidimensional data arrays (tensors) communicated between them. The flexible architecture allows you to deploy computation to one or more CPUs or GPUs in a desktop, server, or mobile device with a single API.
The world of architectural renders is a strange place. Here, the air is hazy yet skies are blue. Trees grow translucent and lawns are always green. Buildings are illuminated by perhaps two or three suns.
It's easier than ever to spin up a server and do your own computing. Keeping your data on a system you control means you don't need to worry about services shutting down, nefarious Terms of Service changes, or who might...
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