Re: Deleting i386 packages
On 30/09/2015 14:53, Chris Bannister wrote:
Please don't top post on the debian-users mailing list
It was unintentional.
My main point stays.
An admin and IT manager needs to evaluate their goals and decide on the
Sometimes it can be frustrating to navigate between the drops and decide
that a product that will survive for 3 years worth it.
I am working with both linux and windows, open-source and non-open
I myself wrote a free software(3 clause BSD) but I have not published
the actual code, and instead I have published the algorithm pesudo.(if
you have the skills it's like copy and paste)
I have proved that my code is much more efficient then other software
and which my software(SquidBlocker) gives more then others but still I
have not seen a dime of it from anyone.
Not even one human contacted me and said "I want to try it".
And more then just that, admins prefer to use a very old product and
which they say "it just works" when there is no support what so ever to
the product and it doesn't utilize the resources of the system well
leaving aside this product doesn't meet basic production systems goals.
And it's amazing that admins still prefer to use a software that was
designed to be used in a very low load systems on a very high load
system vs a system that was designed for 99% uptime and very high load.
So well, it's their choice and they will decide whatever they want.
All The Bests,
On Tue, Sep 29, 2015 at 07:33:52PM +0300, Eliezer Croitoru wrote:
It doesn't matter if some would like them to just vanish.
They do commit to the client but the scale of things might not be understood
by all in the same level\manner.
MS doesn't and cannot commit to software maintenance in certain levels.
I do not know how much money they have and indeed if they are committed to
PROFIT only with nothing else it would make them something else then what
I do know that:
1) They have (had?) a considerable amount of money put aside for
lawsuits against their business practices and their borg like behaviour
to small business where they liked a product of theirs.