7-Zip is free software with open source. The most of the code is under the GNU LGPL license.Some parts of the code are under the BSD 3-clause License. Also there is unRAR license restriction for some parts of the code.Read 7-Zip License information.
The GLUT library has both C, C++ (same as C), FORTRAN, and Ada programming bindings. The GLUT source code distribution is portable to nearly all OpenGL implementations for the X Window System and Windows 95 and NT. GLUT also works well with Brian Paul's Mesa, a freely available implementation of the OpenGL API.
Because GLUT is window system independent (as much as possible), GLUT can be implemented for window systems other than X. Implementations of GLUT for OS/2, NT & Windows 95, and the Mac have ben implemented, but only the Win32 and X11 versions are part of the official GLUT source code distrbution.
GLUT is distributed in source code form; compiled libraries for Win32 are also available. The current version, 3.7, is in late beta. The programs and associated files contained in the distrbution were developed by Mark J. Kilgard (unless otherwise noted). The programs are not in the public domain, but they are freely distributable without licensing fees. These programs are provided without gurantee or warrantee expressed or implied.
If your browser is configured to use tardist, try clicking the above link to start swmgr automatically. Note that not all the GLUT example source code in the source distribution is included with the GLUT images.
Nate Robins and Paul Mayfield with help from Layne Christensen have implemented the original version of GLUT for Win32 (Windows 95,98,Me,NT,2000,XP). Here's a link to their GLUT for Windows web page. These pages include GLUT for Win32 dll, lib and header file (everything you need to get started programming with GLUT) and GLUT source code distribution (including a whole slew of great example programs + data).
The most signficant update to GLUT is the integration of the X Window System and Win32 versions of GLUT in a single source tree. GLUT works for either Win32 or X11 now. Nate Robins deserves the credit for this merging. To help Win32 users better utilize GLUT, PC-style .ZIP files are available for download.
You can still download the previous version, GLUT 3.6:Download the zipped GLUT 3.6 source code distribution: glut36.zipDownload the GLUT 3.6 image datafile distribution: glut36data.zipDownload the GLUT 3.6 headers and pre-compiled libraries: glutdlls36.zip
The most significant change with GLUT 3.5 is unifying the X Window System and Win32 versions of GLUT into a single source code distribution. Henk Kok contributed several cool new demos (rollercoaster, chess, opengl_logo). All the demos build cleanly under Win32. Lots of bug fixes. Interesting new OpenGL rendering techniques are demonstrated in a number of new examples: movelight, dinoshade, halomagic, rendereps, movelight, shadowfun, torus_test, underwater, texfont, reflectdino. Also, Tom Davis contributed a user interface library called microUI (MUI) that is layered on top of GLUT.
If you have benefited from using GLUT and have developed a cool GLUT program that you would like included with a future GLUT source code distribution, feel free to notify me by email about including it.
Note: The InfraRecorder installation package does not include the plug-in needed to encode MP3-files due to patent license restrictions. This does not affect all countries. Click here to download the MP3 plug-in separately.
Most Windows users prefer to use the Nmap binary self-installer,but compilation from source code is an option, particularly if you plan to help with Nmap development. Compilation requiresMicrosoft Visual C++ 2019, which is part of their commercial Visual Studiosuite. Any of the Visual Studio 2019 editions should work, including the freeVisual Studio 2019 Community.
Some of Nmap's dependencies on Windows are inconvenient to build. Forthis reason, precompiled binaries of the dependencies are stored inSubversion, in the directory /nmap-mswin32-aux.When building from source, whether from a source code release or fromSubversion, check out /nmap-mswin32-aux asdescribed below.
Uncompress the source code file you just downloaded. Thesource code directory and the nmap-mswin32-aux mustbe in the same parent directory.Recent releases of the free Cygwin distribution can handle both the .tar.bz2 and .tgz formats. Use the command tar xvjf nmap-version.tar.bz2 or tar xvzf nmap-version.tgz, respectively. Alternatively, the common WinZip application can decompress these files.
The Windows NT and Windows 2000 Resource Kits come with a number ofcommand-line tools that help you administer your Windows NT/2K systems.Over time, I've grown a collection of similar tools, including some notincluded in the Resource Kits. What sets these tools apart is that theyall allow you to manage remote systems as well as the local one. Thefirst tool in the suite was PsList, a tool that lets you view detailedinformation about processes, and the suite is continually growing. The"Ps" prefix in PsList relates to the fact that the standard UNIX processlisting command-line tool is named "ps", so I've adopted this prefix forall the tools in order to tie them together into a suite of tools namedPsTools.
The mother-lode of Microsoft source code hit the web today. A 42.9 GiB torrent with MS-DOS 3.3, MS-DOS 6, Windows NT 3.5 & 5, Windows CE 6 & 7, Windows 2000, Windows Server 2003 and Windows XP, and some XBox code, can now be acquired from your local friendly BitTorrent site.
Today's mother-lode of all source code leaks does not appear to be officially endorsed by Microsoft even though all the code is all old enough to be released into the public domain with zero impact on Microsoft's bottom line. The massive 42.9 GiB torrent leak contains compressed source code for most of the operating systems released by Microsoft between 1987 and 2001.
It is important to understand that this leak does not make any Microsoft code free software. All the leaked files remain immoral proprietary software, unusable to anyone with a semblance of a moral compass, even though the source is out there. Microsoft has not granted anyone the right to use this source code for any purpose, so free software projects that could have benefited from this source to some degree, like Wine and ReactOS, can't use it. Those who are working on re-implementing Windows APIs shouldn't even look at it.
Perhaps Microsoft will decide that Windows XP is so old that they might as well release it under some free software license now that its source code is readily available all over the Internet. It's not like they would lose a single sale if they do, none of the operating systems in the leak have any kind of official support. Not that it really matters, the Linux kernel is decades ahead of anything Microsoft has, old or new, so the leaked source code is mostly interesting for those who want to do historical research.
Microsoft has not given anyone permission to download these possibly stolen source code files. It may therefore be illegal to acquire them using this magnetic link: magnet:?xt=urn:btih:3d8b16242b56a3aafb8da7b5fc83ef993ebcf35b
The Windows source was originally written using Microsoft Visual C++ 6.0, but isnow maintained in Visual Studio 2015 Community Edition. It should bestraightforward to get it to build in that environment. 3rd-party libraries thatLDView depends on are included in the source tree as either source code (thatbuilds as part of the solution build) or pre-compiled library files.
These components plus a modified version of the TChart package (version 6.01) from Steema Software are required to compile GW_Chart. The required modifications of TChart are described in the file ReadMe.txt in the source code for GW_Chart above.
The source code of SheepShaver (and Basilisk II) is being hosted in a Git repository on GitHub: Main page of the GitHub repository Download the most current source code as a zip file (~2MB) To download the current version of the repository via Git:
This procedure explains how to download and install the source distribution on a Unix system. This procedure assumes the Unix machine has a browser. Please see the previous #Unix Binary Installation section for details on how to install ActiveMQ without a browser.
- Windows 95**, 98**, Me**, NT4**: latest version: - Windows 2000: latest w2k version: _w2k_1215.zip- Windows XP, 2003, Windows Server 2003, Vista, Server 2003 R2, Server 2008: latest version: -download-ultravnc-1231.html- Windows 7, 8, 8.1, 10, Server 2008 R2, Server 2012, Server 2012 R2, Server 2016, Server 2019: current version: Its embedded Java Viewer allows you to connect (and make File transfers) from a simple Web Browser on any system supporting Java (Linux, Mac OS...) to an UltraVNC server. PcHelpWare and uvnc2me require XP or later.
We have collected all the official information and code available for past PHP releases. You can find more details on the current release on our downloads page. Please note that older releases are listed for archival purposes only, and they are no longer supported.
Windows SciTE Context Menu (WSciTEcm) is a context menu handler thatgives the ability, on Windows, to quickly open selected files with thesource code editor SciTE, Scintilla Text Editor, in Windows Explorer.
SourceForge Project Page is hereIntroduction Cscope is a developer's tool for browsing source code. It has an impeccable Unix pedigree, having been originally developed at Bell Labs back in the days of the PDP-11. Cscope was part of the official AT&T Unix distribution for many years, and has been used to manage projects involving 20 million lines of code! In April, 2000, thanks to the Santa Cruz Operation, Inc. (SCO) (since merged with Caldera), the code for Cscope was open sourced under the BSD license. FeaturesAllows searching code for:all references to a symbolglobal definitionsfunctions called by a functionfunctions calling a functiontext stringregular expression patterna filefiles including a fileCurses based (text screen)An information database is generated for faster searches and later referenceThe fuzzy parser supports C, but is flexible enough to be useful for C++and Java, and for use as a generalized 'grep database' (use it to browse largetext documents!)Has a command line mode for inclusion in scripts or as a backend to a GUI/frontendRuns on all flavors of Unix, plus most monopoly-controlled operating systems.Further documentation is available at the cscopeman pageScreen shot of cscope in action:C symbol: atoi File Function Line 0 stdlib.h 86 extern int atoi (const char *nptr); 1 dir.c makefilelist 336 dispcomponents = atoi(s); 2 invlib.c invdump 793 j = atoi(term + 1); 3 invlib.c invdump 804 j = atoi(term + 1); 4 main.c main 287 dispcomponents = atoi(s); 5 main.c main 500 dispcomponents = atoi(s); 6 stdlib.h atoi 309 int atoi (const char *nptr) __THROW Find this C symbol: Find this global definition: Find functions called by this function: Find functions calling this function: Find this text string: Change this text string: Find this egrep pattern: Find this file: Find files #including this file: Tutorials Using Cscope on large projects (example: the Linux kernel) 2b1af7f3a8