Relaxed Ubuntu 9.10: CouchDB to be Integrated
Even though Ubuntu 9.10 is officially completed, developers managed to slip in the new beta version of Apache CouchDB that stores addresses, notes and bookmarks.
Reason for the late change is Ubuntu One, which rests heavily on the CouchDB capabilities. Thanks to the recent CouchDB beta, all Ubuntu 9.10 users can communicate over the same address book that is stored in CouchDB and synchronized over Ubuntu One. Ubuntu users can then access their address book from practically every computer using Ubuntu One.
Even Tomboy notes can be secured and synchronized in this way. CouchDB can also pull in Firefox bookmarks so that Ubuntu One users have them close at hand. As Elliot Murphy writes in the CouchDB developer mailing list, Canonical supports developers to get their applications compatible with CouchDB so as to "cloud-enable" them.
Ubuntu developers want to submit CouchDB to massive builds and stabilization to get its support into the upcoming "Lucid Lynx" LTS version 10.04. Murphy thus requests that CouchDB developers synchronize their next 0.11 release with the Lucid timetable and have it ready by latest March 4, 2010.
great postThanks a lot for sharing the article on cash. That's a awesome article. I enjoyed the article a lot while reading. Thanks for sharing such a wonderful article.I want to say very thank you for this great informations. now i understand about it. Thank you !
The company is collaborating with Google and Intel to use Kubernetes as an engine for Fuel
Customers can take a free test drive of SLES for HPC on the Azure Cloud
San Francisco-based chip company announces their first fully open source chip platform.
The whole distro gets rebuilt on glibc 2.3
Ubuntu Vendor tries to solve app packaging and distribution problem across distributions.
Founder of ownCloud launches the Nextcloud project.
Will The Machine change the way future programmers think about memory?
The new Torus distributed storage system is available under an open source license on GitHub
Juries decides Google’s use of Java APIs Was Fair Use