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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen A successful method for collaborative innovation
Having struggled for many years to force developers to use software development processes that were intrinsically limiting and disheartening because they did not allow people to do what they new to be right. I was tremendously relieved to see how software can come together using this style of development. Not only does it work it also makes people feel proud of their...
Veröffentlicht am 16. Februar 2000 von John

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3.0 von 5 Sternen Bazaar...is "bizaar" : worth skimming, but not by much
Other reviewers have pointed out that this is more analysis and less manifesto, but that doesn't make it great.
At best, this book is a useful introduction to open source community dynamics. At worst, it's a bunch of well-typeset pseudo-science horse manure.
Raymond does a decent job of putting together logically cohesive arguments in favor of his point, but...
Veröffentlicht am 14. April 2000 von P. Nash


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5.0 von 5 Sternen A successful method for collaborative innovation, 16. Februar 2000
Von 
John "virtualtraveler" (San Francisco, CA, United States) - Alle meine Rezensionen ansehen
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Having struggled for many years to force developers to use software development processes that were intrinsically limiting and disheartening because they did not allow people to do what they new to be right. I was tremendously relieved to see how software can come together using this style of development. Not only does it work it also makes people feel proud of their work and committed to producing high quality deliverables.
The sooner software development professionals accept that their vocation is a craft and will never be an engineering discipline the better for all of us. When we start to treat developers with the respect deserved by craftsmen and give them the autonomy they desire we will start to see software that actually does what it is supposed to do with a high level of quality.
This book talks about these issues and many more. If you develop software you cannot afford to ignore it. But more importantly this book talks about a successful method for collaborative innovation. Which should exite anyone who needs to harness creativity.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Excellent, 5. November 1999
Von Ein Kunde
Eric S. Raymond is one of the major players of the open source community; he lives and breathes open source. His essay "The Cathredal and the Bazaar" is required reading for anybody who wants to understand the open source movement. I highly recommend this book. 5 stars
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Absolute Gold. A Book All Should Read, 30. November 1999
The methods for development detailed within this book extend far beyond software development. Dealing strictly with software development, though, this book does an excellent job discussing open source and closed source software, as well as motivations for open source projects and tidbits on hackerdom. Having met Eric Raymond myself, I know his works are genuine and powerful. The material in this book is what caused Netscape to open source their Web browser. Anybody who questions the ideals and motives of open source and wishes to learn more about this increasingly popular software production model should read this book. That being said, buy it!
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Excellent - I'm reading it for the second time, 26. Dezember 1999
I recommend this book highly! It seemed to fill in a lot of holes that I had with the whole free / open source movement. The book it very easy to read and I even said the wife would like it, but if it has the word "computer" in it she stays away. Don't make the same mistake she is the book is a easy read and kept my interest, so much so I'm going through it agian, something I usally only do for highly technical books, this is just enjoyable reading.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Five stars is too few, 17. Januar 2000
Von 
There are good reasons why the stock market puts astronomical values on the Internet, Linux and the open source software development methods that brought us both. You will find those reasons in The Cathedral and the Bazaar, by Eric S. Raymond. What the market intuits, Raymond explains.
And what he lays out is nothing less than the take-over of the software business by its own most inventive and accomplished practioners: the software inventors, architects, designers and builders who gave "hacker" its original and persistent positive meaning, and continue to wear the label proudly.
Nobody knows more about hackers, and hacking, than Eric Raymond, the "accidental revolutionary" who is no less qualified and effective as an "accidental" anthropologist, sociologist, historian, economist and publicist. Raymond is more than a polymath: he is the only leader in his movement playing most of those roles, and doing it with equal measurues of delight and authority. The fact that he is himself a first-rate hacker is diminished only by the presence in the world of so many others. So is the fact that he is a first-rate writer.
Maybe hackers would have taken over the software industry without Raymond's help. But at this point it is too hard to imagine either hacking or the software industry without him. It was Raymond's original on-line version of The Cathedral and the Bazaar that convinced Jim Barksdale and Netscape to open the source code to their browser. That started a fire that Raymond has stoked with log after log of additional insights. Some came in the form of new essays and others in the form of highly quotable public and media appearances. All the major essays and many of the additional thoughts are represented in this book.
My only quibble is with the first word in the subtitle. If these are "musings," then E=mc2 was just a "thought."
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Almost makes me want to convert to Open Source Linux, 31. Dezember 1999
After reading this eloquent manefesto of the Open Source movement, it almost pursuaded me to convert to Linux. Mr. Raymond's arguments and his vision of software engineering has sent shockwaves through the industry. Just look what his evangelism has done for Red Hat and VALinux. I would compare this to Guy Kawasaki's evangelism of the Mac, the message is made more powerful by the speaker.
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4.0 von 5 Sternen More analysis than manifesto, and better for it, 20. März 2000
The cult-like status of this book and its Web antecedents in the Linux community isn't surprising. But even for those of us who aren't staunch open-source partisans, it's a surprisingly well-argued (if a bit scattered) and concise collection.
Taken as a whole, the book makes a series of good business cases for when opening the source code to software is appropriate and potentially profitable -- as well as maximally efficient. I was pleased that Raymond acknowledges that open source is _not_ always the best way to go, even while noting that it will probably be more prevalent over time.
Raymond's fervour about open source shows through, particularly late in the book, but it doesn't detract from the largely objective analyses he makes -- so his arguments carry force.
Worth reading for anyone who's a programmer, a hacker, or interested in the politics of the software business. Or anyone else, for that matter.
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3.0 von 5 Sternen Bazaar...is "bizaar" : worth skimming, but not by much, 14. April 2000
Von 
P. Nash "Crazy Computer Guy" (Bellevue, WA USA) - Alle meine Rezensionen ansehen
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Other reviewers have pointed out that this is more analysis and less manifesto, but that doesn't make it great.
At best, this book is a useful introduction to open source community dynamics. At worst, it's a bunch of well-typeset pseudo-science horse manure.
Raymond does a decent job of putting together logically cohesive arguments in favor of his point, but he's so obviously and inextricably biased, that it's hard to accept these arguments with any of the scientfic merit that he seems to believe they deserve. I mean, come on, an anthropological and psychological analysis of why projects don't fork often? Really, it's a bit out there.
The book is a frozen-in-print form of Raymond's evolving online essays on Open Source. I bet you could get them for free on the web, and at that price, they'd be worth reading for sure.
The theories presented here are somewhat intriguing, but should not be taken as the gospel, despite the religious invocation of the word "cathedral." Change Bazaar to bizaar and the title becomes more accurate.
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4.0 von 5 Sternen These essays are very insightful, 31. Dezember 1999
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Stephen Rowe (Bellevue, WA United States) - Alle meine Rezensionen ansehen
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I'll admit at the top that I haven't read this book, but I have read the essays that make it up. If you haven't read them on-line or care to keep a copy for yourself, get this book. ESR creates a compelling description of what propels the Open Source movement forward. I learned a lot by reading these essays. This is essential reading if you are at all interested in linux or the open source community.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Well done -- even better in print., 22. November 1999
Not being a highly-technically minded person myself but having been a spectator of the open source phenomenon for the last several years, I found this collection to be enjoyable as well as quite interesting and informative reading.
Having read the original essay online (go find the URL yourself), I enjoy the portability and ease of use to the eyes, that comes with the offline version.
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