At my presentation the other night, Rick Kennel brought up a point that had some cutting irony to it:
the motion picture industry currently attempting to flex it's unconstitutional interpretation of Intellectual Property law is a direct descendant of the industry that started on the west coast in order to avoid Edison's sucessful defense of his film patents in the first part of the last century.
I'm presenting tonight over at PLUG. It'll be your average digital civil liberties talk with hopefully some good discussion. The slides are available as a PDF.
The netWindows developer mailing list. Comming to an inbox near you.
Mozilla 0.9.8 is out. Now if only this download would hurry up and finish.
0.2.3 compressed is released. Why, you ask, would I want this over the regular 0.2.3 release? Glad you asked...as it just so happens, I have an answer for that:
lots of people notice the sheer size of netWindows when they first beign developing with it. Uncompressed, the core scripts weigh in at roughly 88K. That's bigger than most people want their entire page to be, let alone their DHTML API. The "compressed" versions of the codebase remove all whitespace and comments (and I mean all), reducing the size of the core scripts to a more manageable 54K. This is still pretty big, but keep in mind that the entire thing is cached in the browser so that each subsequent netWindows page in a given domain doesn't incurr the same penalty.
The compressed release is a direct replacement for your current netWindows installations, so just grab the archive, un(g)zip it and you're good to go!