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These open-source browsers, dev tools, mobile apps and more promise that 'Oooh, cool!' sense of discovery.
The inauguration of U.S. President Barack Obama was broadcast via Silverlight, yet more than 50,000 viewers watched it using Moonlight on Linux.
You can use Dimdim's whiteboard features as you give a presentation, browse the Web or chat.
Puppet tries to define all network resources in human terms so that mere mortals can figure out what's going on.
Ubuntu 9.04, the "Jaunty Jackalope," is planned for an April release; Version 9.10, the "Karmic Koala," should be along in October.
Most of the work in the next version of Zenoss Core is under the covers; primarily the changes will be in underlying Python code and some yet-to-be designed GUI wizards.
Kaltura's Drupal plug-in lets you add video to a site by simply filling in a few fields.
The T-Mobile G1 was the first Android-powered phone. Current Android development is focusing on support for input methods, such as devices other than physical keyboards; support for displays beyond HVGA is expected later this year.
The upcoming Deki Lyons release from MindTouch couples Deki's traditional mashup strengths with new tools for developers to build more adaptive applications.
OpenOffice.org 3.1 adds a bunch of new features that make it ever-more-similar to (maybe even better than) You-Know-Who's office suite, from notes in the margin (that you can comment on) to better drag-and-drop for graphics objects. You can download the developer build and decide for yourself.
Students in Ghana put open-source digital audio players/recorders called Talking Book Devices to the test.
Wikipedia Mobile is vastly improving the user interface and adding support for modern 3G mobile devices, such as the iPhone and Android phones.
The Dojo Toolkit is a godsend for developers creating dynamic Web applications.