Imad Sousou, director of Intel's Open Source Technology Center, has released the first parts for developers of the Linux-based MeeGo platform for mobile devices.
on 04/02/2010 – Made popular on 04/02/2010
The MeeGo community has & opened the repositories& on early code for the open source mobile Linux operating system, which combines the Intel-backed Moblin and Nokia's Maemo platforms. Images are now publicly available for the MeeGo distribution infrastructure and OS base & from the Linux kernel to the OS infrastructure up to the middleware layer,& says the community....
Today is the culmination of a huge effort by the worldwide Nokia and Intel teams to share the MeeGo operating system code with the open source community. This is the latest step in the full merger of Maemo and Moblin, and we are happy to open the repositories and move the ongoing development work into [...]
The MeeGo community, formed by Intel and Nokia, on Thursday released the MeeGo distribution infrastructure and operating system base to developers. Images released are Intel Atom-based netbooks; ARM-based Nokia N900; and Intel Atom-based handsets running on the Moorestown chip.
The Linux Foundation (LF) announced 27 partners in the MeeGo mobile Linux project, which is principally backed by Intel and Nokia. Companies that have pledged support for the MeeGo merger of the Linux-based Moblin and Maemo distributions include device vendors Acer and Asus, set-top maker Amino, automotive firm BMW Group, and a number of software firms based in China....
Intel and Nokia have announced that they are merging their respective Linux operating environments to power future smart-phones and tablets. This merger will combine Intel’s Moblin platform with Nokia’s Maemo platform to create a new platform called MeeGo.
Standardization is the biggest issue facing the open source cloud today, says Imad Sousou, director of Intel’s Open Source Technology Center. Adoption of open formats and interfaces will ensure flexibility and choice for users and vendors of the cloud.
Standardization is the biggest issue facing the open source cloud today, says Imad Sousou, director of Intel’s Open Source Technology Center.