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Rebel Code:[The Inside Story of Linux and the Open Source Revolution] (Englisch) Taschenbuch


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  • Taschenbuch
  • Verlag: Perseus
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0713995203
  • ISBN-13: 978-0713995206
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 15,3 x 2,6 x 23,3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (2 Kundenrezensionen)
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6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von "ulrich_muenchen" am 17. August 2001
Format: Taschenbuch
"Rebel Code" is an excellent history of the free/open software culture (with emphasis on Linux) from background developments/events in the 60s and 70s to a rich picture of the 90s. Author Glyn Moody not only cites and describes main players like Allman, Stallman, Torvalds, Ts'o,.., but also their intertwinement with market forces and critical events/decisions, e.g. SAP on Linux. While describing relevant technical terms, e.g. virtual memory, to a general audience, market demands, reaction, influential technical developments and possible business models constitute the main view. Moody describes not only successes but also pitfalls in a well balanced way. The book won't enable a project manager to install an open source type environment but would definitely help her/him to understand the necessary philosophy. I very much enjoyed the book, read it very fast and recommend it to anyone with an interest in software, business or collaboration. The book lacks Moody's webaddress and a link list.
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Format: Kindle Edition
Thies book is very interessting. Best book that i've ever read ab out Linux and open source. BSD. Linux. Minix. Unix. It's like an adventure book about Computer science
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 32 Rezensionen
26 von 29 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
The greatest history of Linux that (n)ever was 21. Februar 2001
Von Primoz Peterlin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
As someone who has been tracking the progress of Linux since 1992, and has been using it continuously since 1994, I have been looking for some years now - at least since 1998, when Linux hit the mainstream news - who is going be the first to come up with a history of Linux; something among similar lines as Gleick did for chaos theory. Now we have the winner: Glyn Moody, a British IT journalist.
Not always organized in a chronological order, Rebel Code follows the progress of Linux and several other open-source projects (XFree86, Sendmail, Perl, Apache, Samba...) from the grandfather of Linux, Unix, in late sixties; then we follow the stories of Andrew Tannenbaum's Minix system and Richard Stallman's project GNU through the eighties, until we finally arrive to the beginnings of Linux in 1991. From then on, we follow it rise and blossom, with its added functionalities, with the first contributors to the kernel starting to appear, and then the first Linux distributions.
If the first half of the book deals mostly with technical topics, the second half - following the decision of Netscape Corporation to open the source code of their Web browser - is mostly concerned with the socio-economical issues of the open source model, the differences between it and the idea of free software; the huge initial success of the IPOs of open-source companies (Moody is much less vocal about the fact that they lost most of their values a year later), possible alternative uses of Linux (handheld and internet appliances) and musings on the possible future of the free/open source movement.
Speaking of the latter, I miss a more thorough and independent analysis on whether the author sees the free/open source development model as a sustainable strategy or just a part of the dotcom craze. In that aspect, Rebel Code doesn't bring much one would not already know from the writing of Larry McVoy and Eric Raymond. I may not be alone here. Anybody who has already been tracking the progess of Linux - and I believe the majority of readership ought to be sought in this audience - will probably find some 80% of the book already familiar. The rest present the interviews the author conducted with some principal contributors throughout the 2000, and contained many new and interesting facts to me. The whole is packaged in a fairly pleasant and readable form.
There is something about Moody that makes me uneasy, though. I cannot quite decide whether it is his intellectual criticism, or is he simply looking for some cheap drama. His best known writing on Linux before this book was his 1997 HotWired article titled "The Greatest OS That (N)ever Was" where he depicts his worrisome views about the future of Linux in dramatic tones ("...But Linux also sits at a critical juncture..."). In Rebel Code, he seems to be especially proud of his description of the schism that was threatening in Linux development in 1998, which "... nobody outside the Linux world noticed."
Finally, there is no apologize for the complete omission of references. Linux is a child of Internet, its development was carried out in the open, and so it is perhaps the best documented OS ever. This book had a wonderful chance to become the authoritative list of resources concerning the Linux history, and flunked it. On the positive side, Rebel Code does have a decent index.
10 von 10 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Compelling and Profound 4. April 2002
Von "ram_crammer" - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
If you enjoyed _Hackers_, by Steven Levy, or if you are interested in computing, this book is a must read. Moody tracks the history of the Open Source movement from its inception in the AI lab at MIT up to the present, and along the way shows the people and events that have propelled the movement forward to its present pace. I was left with a profound and indubitable realization that open source is the future of software, and that realization is exhilerating.
The book is impeccably researched and organized, but occasionally I was left stumbling over some awkward phrasing. Some of the prose, especially some of the idioms, could benefit from a redaction. Nevertheless, if you read only one book this year, this book must be the one. It's a powerful message, with an absorbing delivery.
12 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
How it came to be... 12. Juli 2003
Von Amazon Customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I very much enjoyed this book. Mr Moody writes well and entertainingly about the origins of the Free Software Foundation and the Open Source Movement. The historic characters in the drama are well drawn and engaging. Time and again I'd remark 'So, that's where he/it came from!' as Moody traced the origin of Apache or Samba or Alan Cox. I was very much reminded of the excellent history of the PC 'Fire in the Valley' that traces the origins of the PC industry to where we find it today. I would recommend Rebel Code to someone interested in GNU/Linux and the inner workings of how it came to be. This is a book for the tech historian, not necessarily the hacker.
If I were to fault the book it would be that is is 3 years old. As such it misses the effect of the tech bust/recession on the Linux movement, and the growing successes it has achieved recently from the third world (e.g. China's Red Flag distribution) to supercomputing. I can only hope Mr. Moody will correct this fault with another edition.
12 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Fascinating account of FSF/GNU & OSS movement(s). 7. April 2001
Von Ali-Reza Anghaie - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Moody has done an excellent job of bringing to 'life' many of the key characters in this mini-revolution. He even stops and introduces aspects of their personal life that affect their work. He talks about many players including Linus Torvalds, Richard Stallman, Larry Wall, Guido van Rossum, Eric Raymond, Ken Thompson, Andrew Tanenbaum, etc.
He touches on the hacker work ethic, the motives, the religious factors (both in a traditional sense and flame-war sense), and some of the great exploits of hacker lore.
My only complaint is his presentation of the 'other side'. I think it would've have been interesting if his closing pages were expanded to include more possible road-blocks for the movement. Although I agree that the books focus was supposed to be biased. :-)
Overall this book is just plain fun and informative. -Ali
8 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Truly Inspiring 31. März 2002
Von David Rankin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
As a veteran programmer (on *nix, MS and Mac) I have read many "history of," "biography of," "story of" books, and I've enjoyed a lot of them. However, I can think of none that inspired me as much as this book. I thought it was very well-researched, incredibly entertaining, and, as I've already mentioned, truly inspiring. I don't see how any programmer could read this book and not want to go out and immediately develop something new, unique and revolutionary. For that matter, I don't see how anyone whose just interested in computers and technology could read this book and not want to immediately want to learn how to program. While I was reading it, I couldn't shut up about how great it was. Since I finished it, I find myself still thinking about it a lot--and I still can't shut up about it! I really don't think it matters what your techno-political background is, if you love programming, computers or just technology in general, I think you'll really enjoy this book.
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