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Category Archives: Software
West Virginia and Oregon have both recently deployed a mobile voting app called Voatz to facilitate absentee voting. But Voatz now turns out to have major security flaws, according to researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology—including vulnerabilities that could let a hacker manipulate results.
The newly unearthed bugs could allow an attacker to reveal someone’s votes, block votes from being submitted, or even manipulate them. The findings, first reported in The New York Times, come as the United States is grappling with broad election security issues and debating whether mobile voting can safely expand accessibility. Security experts have long warned that it’s virtually impossible to guarantee safe mobile voting, while Voatz and other companies argue that technologies like biometric authentication and blockchain will make the process secure. Apparently note quite yet, though.
“Given the severity of failings discussed in this paper, the lack of transparency, the risks to voter privacy, and the trivial nature of the attacks, we suggest that any near-future plans to use this app for high-stakes elections be abandoned,” wrote MIT researchers Michael Specter, James Koppel, and Daniel Weitzner.
Archive of Operating Systems mission is saving the great job of many great people whose created Open Source and/or Freeware distributions/operating systems.
The systems we archive are based on Linux, BSD, DOS, Solaris, and other, independent technology.
Why we do that?
The most important is to save the systems and let the next generations of users find them, try them and learn about them as much as possible.
The old systems should not be used for daily usage on production workstations, but can be used for education purpose.
The most important criterias are:
1. The system has been published under a license which lets us offers it to share and download.
2. The system has been not under development more than 1 year or
3. The system’s developer announced finishing and/or closing down the project or
4. The system’s developer stopped development a version of the system so we can archive it, but other versions are still under development
5. The system’s image is available to get so we can move it to our download server and create a web page.
You can be surprised, that an active OS is listed at ArchiveOS.org, but it happens. Why?
1. An OS been added even its development is active, to provide the first ever iso image, for example
2. An OS was not under development in the time of adding it to ArchiveOS.org, but a new or old developer re-activated the project bringing it back to life
3. Development of an OS was quiet, means no new releases for long time, but the development is/was doing in “a shadow” (not sure it was or not active)
In cases like that, if I got message or find out that a non active project is active, additional info about activity is added to the project’s archive page.
How much is it?
All the archived systems are free of charge as the original developer(s) was(were) offering before so we don’t charge you.
Anyway we have to pay bills to keep ArchiveOS alive so donations are warm welcome.
You can propose your, not being under development operating system any more or give us a tip about another, not archived OS yet via the community pages.
Check statistics out of ArchiveOS.org
BeOS is an operating system for personal computers first developed by Be Inc. in 1991. It was first written to run on BeBox hardware. BeOS was built for digital media work and was written to take advantage of modern hardware facilities such as symmetric multiprocessing by utilizing modular I/O bandwidth, pervasive multithreading, preemptive multitasking and a 64-bit journaling file system known as BFS. The BeOS GUI was developed on the principles of clarity and a clean, uncluttered design.
The API was written in C++ for ease of programming. It has partial POSIX compatibility and access to a command-line interface through Bash, although internally it is not a Unix-derived operating system. Continue reading
VETUSWARE.COM – the biggest free abandonware collection in the universe
Home > BeOS & Derivatives > Writing a BeOS Replacement
Writing a BeOS ReplacementGuest post by Daniel Switkin 2002-09-24 BeOS & Derivatives 185 Comments
Daniel Switkin, a long time BeOS developer and former Be Inc. employee, has submitted an editorial on “Writing A BeOS Replacement“. It aims to bring together the various efforts out there and define a plan which has the greatest chance of success. Click Read More to see the entire article from Daniel.
A few words before we begin:
1. This is not a half-hour brainstorm. I read FAQs, I researched, I thought about it, I wrote it, I put it away, and I rewrote it. Please show me the same courtesy before clicking the Post Comment button.
2. Yes, I am a former Be employee.
3. No, that does not make me right or my opinion more important.
ftp.ntua.gr › mirror › BeOS › docs › UserDoc › BeOSUsersGuide
BeOS User’s Guide – NTUA FTP Server
Be, the Be logo, BeBox, BeOS, GeekPort, and BeWare are trademarks of Be, Inc. Apple and. Macintosh are registered trademarks … For a detailed discussion of the 3D Kit, see the white paper, “Welcome to the 3D World,” on the Be Web site:.