Well, that’s a long time to wait. And here I am, writing a blog post.
At last count, there are 1187 spam comments. I just checked the comments today, and some spammer actually made it to the approved (!!!) list.
But it’s been a good year for this blog. Long live and prosper everyone.
Yes, the Holidays draw closer. Today is the last full day of school for Tahoma students, and tomorrow is a half day.
How are you celebrating your Winter break?
Just a quick post, telling everyone that a new version of ScriptBot is in the works, version 2.1.
So far, we’ve done the first xplugin -> bundled plugin conversion in ScriptBot’s short history, as well as added some little features that make a big impact, such as NickServ identifying, configurable connection port, configuration for whether to join on invite, and more features are of course on the way, in order to make this one of the biggest releases for ScriptBot (aside from 2.0, the massive rewrite).
I hope to also make ScriptBot available in the Fedora repositories, starting with version 2.1, but I’ll need assistance with packaging (see my earlier post on packaging ScriptBot). If anyone is willing to help, that’d be great. Just come on over to #bots on OKSnet. The current roadblock, as mentioned in the post, is packaging a library we use, written in Java, called PircBot.
When you vote next week in Fedora Elections, try to do it during the workweek. The Infrastructure is moving to a new datacenter.
Just remember that the move is happening. Of course don’t forget to vote.
Mac OS X Server just can’t be taken seriously. Why?
A couple things:
- It can’t be run on commodity hardware, it has to be on a Mac.
- It can’t be virtualized.
- It doesn’t have server virtualization solutions designed to run on it.
To further that, Apple seems to take NO interest in virtualization. I haven’t seen one peep out of them about it. They simply sell desktop-class virtualization products in their store.
So if Apple wants to MAN UP and write some virtualization stuff, then they can be taken seriously.
I mean really. Virtualization is taking the world by storm, and Apple, the company that is supposed to be all hip and such is not participating. Every single product on the current Macintosh line supports hardware virtualization. Apple does nothing with that fact.
It’s sad. Just sad.