The KDE source code is now available under the LXR system, courtesy of our friends at nadmm.com.
Users and developers may now browse the KDE source code complete with cross-references, which should prove extremely useful. For those of you wondering about the difference between lxr.kde.org and webcvs.kde.org, read on for an explanation from Kurt.
Yesterday I started putting together
a list of operating
systems/distributions and architectures on which KDE 2.x compiles and runs. It is far from
complete but already lists three BSDs, eight Linuxes and four other
Unices, as well as nine architectures. If you know of a system that is not listed, please help us complete
the list. Instructions for contributing are here.
Trolltech, creators of the excellent cross-platform GUI library Qt on which KDE is based, announced today a new license for Qt/Windows. Called the Qt Non Commercial license version 1.0, it permits developers of non-commerical software to develop with and distribute the Windows version of Qt for free.
Long time follower and developer Michael Goffioul is our final guest on the People Behind KDE before the summer break. Michael is the one responsible for a very important new feature of KDE 2.2: the printing system. Thank you, Michael, for tackling this thorny issue.
The moment has come for the last two interviews Tink has prepared for us before the great summer break. The first interview features the KDE veteran Martin Jones, whose brain children wander daily on the screens of our KDE boxes, in the form of screensavers. You might also be enjoying his adorable little toy dubbed AMOR.