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cross-posted from: https://lemmy.ml/post/288807 > Cursed Delta, a TUI-based DeltaChat client, released its version 0.6.0 several minutes ago. > ![](https://lemmy.ml/pictrs/image/9201c6c3-315d-4987-bd0a-b2c28c80470b.png) > PD: an important change seems that this version allows to encrypt the DB.
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QuiteRSS - free RSS reader for your desktop
I believe I'm pretty late with that one, but if you look for practicality over modern look, this is good to go
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>> Google was pretty friendly and cooperative and told me the favicons are indeed the problem, and it can/should be fixed by updating in the privacy policy to "disclose how your app accesses, collects, uses, and shares user data. >> Given the huge number of supportive messages I received (much appreciated!) the project will be continued in some form in any case.
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A break timer with short and long breaks?
Preferably one that is in the AUR or the official Arch Linux repository.
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Open Food Facts
Open Food Facts is a food products database made by everyone, for everyone. You can use it to make better food choices, and as it is open data, anyone can re-use it for any purpose.
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Why aren't non-reproducibly-built binaries of GPL-licensed software considered undistributable?
cross-posted from: https://lemmy.ml/post/274345 > Reading the rather disturbing (albeit refreshingly honest, compared to some other distros) [answer to the FAQ "Can Slackware be recompiled from scratch?"](https://docs.slackware.com/slackware:faq#can_slackware_be_recompiled_from_scratch) got me wondering... > > GPLv3 says: > > The “Corresponding Source” for a work in object code form means all the source code needed to generate, install, and (for an executable work) run the object code and to modify the work, including scripts to control those activities. > > GPLv2 says something similar: > > The source code for a work means the preferred form of the work for making modifications to it. For an executable work, complete source code means all the source code for all modules it contains, plus any associated interface definition files, plus the scripts used to control compilation and installation of the executable. > > In the absence of [reproducible builds](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Reproducible_builds), how is it actually legal for third parties (not the copyright holder) to distribute binaries of GPL-licensed software? > > Even if I have the corresponding source code and precisely the same build environment that the distributor built a binary with, if the build process is not reproducible then I cannot actually ***generate*** precisely the same copyrighted ***work in object code form*** which I've received. > > The GPL doesn't seem to say anything about how distributing source code and build scripts which can generate a different-but-effectively-equivalent(-but-not-easily-verifiably-so) binary being sufficient to comply with the source code requirement. > > So, how is distributing these binaries not copyright infringement? > > (Obviously in practice everyone agrees that it is OK to distribute non-reproducible binaries, since most everyone does it, but the answer "the entire free software community just seems to agree that slightly violating the GPL is OK because reproducible builds are too much work" is pretty unsatisfying.)
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GitHub's ass
GitHub is not giving me way to init repo of TWRP. It's a public repository. Here's what it says: Downloading manifest from git@github.com:minimal-manifest-twrp/platform_manifest_twrp_aosp.git git@github.com: Permission denied (publickey). fatal: Could not read from remote repository. Please make sure you have the correct access rights and the repository exists. manifests: sleeping 4.0 seconds before retrying git@github.com: Permission denied (publickey). fatal: Could not read from remote repository. I'm so fucking blessed. I tried forking it, but no luck at all, GitHub doesn't want to give me way even in my own profile. Thoughts about it?
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