Showing posts with label Best open source tutorials of 2014. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Best open source tutorials of 2014. Show all posts

Saturday, May 14, 2016

2016 Best Open Source Projects most appreciated by Developer

2016 Open Source Projects

In 2016 most used Open-Source projects in the world. How the opensource community work for easy workload and best result to the customer. Most of the developer contribute on the blog, forums, developer groups, handling event for the awareness in the community with new tools and technologies. Some of the best open-source projects which developed by contributors in world-wide and also used by the developer community. 

2016 Best Open Source Projects most appreciated by Developer 

1. Bootstrap
Bootstrap is the most popular HTML, CSS, and JS framework for developing responsive, mobile first projects on the web.

2. Font Awesome
Font Awesome gives you scalable vector icons that can instantly be customized — size, color, drop shadow, and anything that can be done with the power of CSS.

3. jQuery
jQuery is a fast, small, and feature-rich JavaScript library that has changed the way that millions of people write JavaScript.

4. Debian Planet
Everything about Debian is there, news, events, announcements and more.

5. Twemoji
A simple library (created by Twitter) that provides standard Unicode emoji support across all platforms.

6. Grunt
The JavaScript Task Runner that can do most of that mundane work for you—and your team—with basically zero effort.

7. Ionicons
The premium icon font for Ionic Framework. 100% free and open source. MIT Licensed.

A free super-fast CDN for developers and webmasters.

Free themes built for the latest version of Bootstrap.

jQuery Tools
jQuery Tools is a collection of the most important user-interface components for modern websites.
RawGit is an open-source tool which serves raw files directly from GitHub with the correct Content-Type headers.

MPC-HC is an extremely light-weight, open source media player for Windows.
Cash Music
Cash Music is a set of open-source, free forever, digital tools designed to solve real problems for working musicians.

Signet is a project by HubSpot that displays a unique seal in the developer console of your page.
Ridiculously Responsive Social Sharing Buttons
Material Design Icons
Material Design Icons' allows designers and developers targeting various platforms to download icons in the format, color and size they need for any project.

Waterfox is a high performance browser based on the Mozilla platform. Made specifically for 64-Bit systems, Waterfox has one thing in mind: speed.

The MacPorts Project is an open-source community initiative to design an easy-to-use system for installing either CLI, X11 or Aqua based software on OS X.
Font Famous
The free vector logo font for showing off your press.

A tiny (<1kb gzipped) library for recreating Instagram filters with CSS filters and blend modes.
Instant Logo Search
Search & download thousands of logos (SVG & PNG) instantly.

A lightweight jQuery framework with essential tools.

jQuery plugin for stacking tables on small screens.

DevDocs combines multiple API documentations in a fast, organized, and searchable interface.
Zed is a fully offline-capable, open source, keyboard-focused, text and code editor for power users. You can use Zed to edit local files as well as remote files on any server.

Saturday, January 24, 2015

Best Open Source Tutorials of 2014

How did you learn how to use open source software? Chances are, you grabbed a Linux live CD or live USB. Maybe you got your hands on the installation package for an interesting piece of software. Then you experimented. You reveled in making mistakes, learned from them, and then repeated the cycle again.
That doesn’t work for everyone. And no matter who you are, a tutorial or how-to that walks you through a more challenging task is a boon. Let's take a look back at some of the best guides that appeared on in 2014.

Play with images and sounds

Photos are fine, but sometimes you want to add an extra bit of personality and panache to your snapshots. One way to do that is to create a vector graphic from that photo. Kimberley Keyes walks you through the process of doing that with Inkscape.
The next pick seems a bit biased, seeing as how I wrote it. Originally written in 2006, it's an article that has stood the test of time: Cleaning up your digital audio with Audacity. In it I explain how the functions and settings to use to remove noise from your recordings.

Manage files and passwords

Many of us use one online storage service or another. But getting those services to work with each other, and on your desktop, can be tricky. If not labour intensive. In this tutorialJiri Folta explains how to use an instance of ownCloud to integrate Dropbox or Google Drive with the GNOME desktop.
How many passwords do you have? More than you can remember, I bet. And there are any number of ways to manage those passwords. If you like having control of your information and don't mind working at the command line, then you'll want to give Pass a try.

Embrace your inner geek

One of the hottest technologies right now is OpenStack, a set of software tools for building and managing cloud computing platforms. OpenStack is very flexible, as's Jason Baker explains. In this tutorial, Baker takes you through getting WordPress 4.0 up and running on an instance of OpenStack.
A technology that's closely tied to OpenStack is Docker. Chances are you've heard more than a little about Docker. You might even be eager to get working with it. To ease yourself into it, you'll want to dive in with this tutorial on getting started with Docker by Vincent Batts. You'll not only learn the basic concepts behind Docker, but also get your hands dirty using it.
Speaking of Docker, Daniel J Walsh explains how to give users permission to use Docker in Fedora. Walsh clears up some confusion in the Fedora documentation, and explains each command that you need to run to do the job.

Go beyond technology

One of the keys to the success of open source is community. Building and maintaining a community can be tough, but you need to.'sJason Hibbets shares 5 ways to keep open source communities engaged. It's great advice distilled from the experience of almost 30 community managers from Mozilla, Open Source Institute, Puppet Labs, Chef, and other organizations.
Finally, after a long day of coding or working with your favorite application, you might want to unwind with a refreshing beverage. Tarus Balog, CEO of OpenNMS, shared this recipe for a cocktail called Life is Beautiful. Enjoy!
Do you have a favorite tutorial or how-to from the past year? Feel free to share it in the comments.