Richard Stallman cytaty

Richard Stallman Fotografia
8   0

Richard Stallman

Data urodzenia: 16. Marzec 1953

Reklama

Richard Matthew Stallman – haker i jeden z twórców ruchu wolnego oprogramowania, założyciel projektu GNU oraz, z inspiracji Richarda Greenblatta, Free Software Foundation, współtwórca licencji GNU GPL, jeden z twórców wielu kluczowych programów takich jak edytor Emacs, kompilator GCC czy debuger GDB. Ustalił ramy moralne dla swojej wizji ruchu wolnego oprogramowania, jako alternatywy dla programów o zamkniętym kodzie.

Podobni autorzy

Jan Nowak-Jeziorański Fotografia
Jan Nowak-Jeziorański30
polski dziennikarz, politolog, działacz społeczny, żołni...
Augustyn Suski Fotografia
Augustyn Suski5
poeta polski, przywódca konspiracyjnej Konfederacji Tatr...
Jan Pietrzak Fotografia
Jan Pietrzak70
polski satyryk
Wincenty Witos Fotografia
Wincenty Witos7
polski działacz ruchu ludowego, premier II Rzeczypospolitej
Michaił Bułhakow Fotografia
Michaił Bułhakow79
pisarz rosyjski
 Platon Fotografia
Platon105
grecki filozof
Isadora Duncan Fotografia
Isadora Duncan14
tancerka amerykańska
Feliks Dzierżyński Fotografia
Feliks Dzierżyński24
polski i rosyjski działacz komunistyczny
Adolf Hitler Fotografia
Adolf Hitler83
kanclerz Rzeszy, twórca i dyktator III Rzeszy niemieckiej

Cytaty Richard Stallman

„Z software’em wszystko jest proste: albo użytkownik steruje programem, albo program użytkownikiem.“

—  Richard Stallman
Źródło: rozmowa Wiery Szengeliji, Kopiuj i dziel się, „Wokrug Swieta”, tłum. „Forum”, 18 czerwca 2012.

Reklama

„Największe zagrożenie dla praw człowieka w dzisiejszej dobie stanowią rządy, które służą korporacjom. To są satrapie na usługach megakorporacji.“

—  Richard Stallman
Źródło: rozmowa Wiery Szengeliji, Kopiuj i dziel się, „Wokrug Swieta”, tłum. „Forum”, 18 czerwca 2012.

„Będziecie walczyć o wolność? Odrzucicie Windows i Mac OS i przejdziecie na GNU/Linux? Czy będziecie zbyt leniwi, by stawić opór?“

—  Richard Stallman
Źródło: wywiad Petera Moona, pcworld. pl, 17 września 2007 http://www.pcworld.pl/news/123958_4/Stallman.Bedziecie.walczyc.o.wolnosc.Odrzucicie.Windows.i.Mac.OS.html

Reklama

„Without absolute certainty, what do we do? We do the best we can. Injustice is happening now; suffering is happening now. We have choices to make now.“

—  Richard Stallman
Context: Religious people often say that religion offers absolute certainty about right and wrong; "god tells them" what it is. Even supposing that the aforementioned gods exist, and that the believers really know what the gods think, that still does not provide certainty, because any being no matter how powerful can still be wrong. Whether gods exist or not, there is no way to get absolute certainty about ethics. Without absolute certainty, what do we do? We do the best we can. Injustice is happening now; suffering is happening now. We have choices to make now. To insist on absolute certainty before starting to apply ethics to life decisions is a way of choosing to be amoral.

„In 1971 when I joined the staff of the MIT Artificial Intelligence lab, all of us who helped develop the operating system software, we called ourselves hackers.“

—  Richard Stallman
Context: In 1971 when I joined the staff of the MIT Artificial Intelligence lab, all of us who helped develop the operating system software, we called ourselves hackers. We were not breaking any laws, at least not in doing the hacking we were paid to do. We were developing software and we were having fun. Hacking refers to the spirit of fun in which we were developing software. The hacker ethic refers to the feelings of right and wrong, to the ethical ideas this community of people had — that knowledge should be shared with other people who can benefit from it, and that important resources should be utilized rather than wasted. Back in those days computers were quite scarce, and one thing about our computer was it would execute about a third-of-a-million instructions every second, and it would do so whether there was any need to do so or not. If no one used these instructions, they would be wasted. So to have an administrator say, "well you people can use a computer and all the rest of you can't," means that if none of those officially authorized people wanted to use the machine that second, it would go to waste. For many hours every morning it would mostly go to waste. So we decided that was a shame. Anyone should be able to use it who could make use of it, rather than just throwing it away. In general we did not tolerate bureaucratic obstructionism. We felt, "this computer is here, it was bought by the public, it is here to advance human knowledge and do whatever is constructive and useful." So we felt it was better to let anyone at all use it — to learn about programming, or do any other kind of work other than commercial activity. MEME 2.04, an interview with David S. Bennahum (1996) http://memex.org/meme2-04.html

„I've always lived cheaply. I live like a student, basically. And I like that, because it means that money is not telling me what to do. I can do what I think is important for me to do. It freed me to do what seemed worth doing.“

—  Richard Stallman
Context: !-- I was getting 8 to 10 orders [for tapes of Emacs] a month. And, if necessary, I could have lived on just that, because --> I've always lived cheaply. I live like a student, basically. And I like that, because it means that money is not telling me what to do. I can do what I think is important for me to do. It freed me to do what seemed worth doing. So make a real effort to avoid getting sucked into all the expensive lifestyle habits of typical Americans. Because if you do that, then people with the money will dictate what you do with your life. You won't be able to do what's really important to you.<!-- line 422

„As one person put it, "Open source is a development methodology; free software is a social movement."“

—  Richard Stallman
Context: While free software by any other name would give you the same freedom, it makes a big difference which name we use: different words convey different ideas. In 1998, some of the people in the free software community began using the term "open source software" instead of "free software" to describe what they do. The term "open source" quickly became associated with a different approach, a different philosophy, different values, and even a different criterion for which licenses are acceptable. The Free Software movement and the Open Source movement are today separate movements with different views and goals, although we can and do work together on some practical projects. The fundamental difference between the two movements is in their values, their ways of looking at the world. For the Open Source movement, the issue of whether software should be open source is a practical question, not an ethical one. As one person put it, "Open source is a development methodology; free software is a social movement." For the Open Source movement, non-free software is a suboptimal solution. For the Free Software movement, non-free software is a social problem and free software is the solution.

Reklama

„I didn't receive the DEC message, but I can't imagine I would have been bothered if I have. I get tons of uninteresting mail, and system announcements about babies born, etc.“

—  Richard Stallman
Context: I didn't receive the DEC message, but I can't imagine I would have been bothered if I have. I get tons of uninteresting mail, and system announcements about babies born, etc. At least a demo MIGHT have been interesting. … The amount of harm done by any of the cited "unfair" things the net has been used for is clearly very small. And if they have found any people any jobs, clearly they have done good. If I had a job to offer, I would offer it to my friends first. Is this "evil"? … Would a dating service for people on the net be "frowned upon" by DCA? I hope not. But even if it is, don't let that stop you from notifying me via net mail if you start one. First reaction to reports of the first commercial "spam" email, sent by DEC salesman, Gary Thuerk (8 May 1978), as quoted in "Reaction to the DEC Spam of 1978" http://www.templetons.com/brad/spamreact.html#msg<!-- also only partially quoted in "Damn Spam", by Michael Specter, in The New Yorker (6 August 2007) http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2007/08/06/damn-spam -->

„The fundamental difference between the two movements is in their values, their ways of looking at the world.“

—  Richard Stallman
Context: While free software by any other name would give you the same freedom, it makes a big difference which name we use: different words convey different ideas. In 1998, some of the people in the free software community began using the term "open source software" instead of "free software" to describe what they do. The term "open source" quickly became associated with a different approach, a different philosophy, different values, and even a different criterion for which licenses are acceptable. The Free Software movement and the Open Source movement are today separate movements with different views and goals, although we can and do work together on some practical projects. The fundamental difference between the two movements is in their values, their ways of looking at the world. For the Open Source movement, the issue of whether software should be open source is a practical question, not an ethical one. As one person put it, "Open source is a development methodology; free software is a social movement." For the Open Source movement, non-free software is a suboptimal solution. For the Free Software movement, non-free software is a social problem and free software is the solution.

„Freedom and community are important.“

—  Richard Stallman
Context: Freedom and community are important. Gratis software is not worth such an effort, because price is usually not an ethical issue. Paying isn’t wrong, and being paid isn’t wrong. Trampling other people’s freedom and community is wrong, so the free software movement aims to put an end to it, at least in the area of software. "Interview with Richard M. Stallman" in Free Software Magazine (23 January 2008) http://www.freesoftwaremagazine.com/articles/interview_with_richard_stallman

„I want to make sure that all versions of GNU remain free.“

—  Richard Stallman
Context: GNU is not in the public domain. Everyone will be permitted to modify and redistribute GNU, but no distributor will be allowed to restrict its further redistribution. That is to say, proprietary modifications will not be allowed. I want to make sure that all versions of GNU remain free.

Natępna
Dzisiejsze rocznice
Kamil de Lellis Fotografia
Kamil de Lellis5
zakonnik włoski, święty Kościoła katolickiego 1550 - 1614
Enrico Berlinguer Fotografia
Enrico Berlinguer1
1922 - 1984
Wojciech Jaruzelski Fotografia
Wojciech Jaruzelski42
generał, działacz PZPR, prezydent PRL i RP 1923 - 2014
Beda Czcigodny Fotografia
Beda Czcigodny2
672 - 735
Następnych dzisiejszych rocznic
Podobni autorzy
Jan Nowak-Jeziorański Fotografia
Jan Nowak-Jeziorański30
polski dziennikarz, politolog, działacz społeczny, żołni...
Augustyn Suski Fotografia
Augustyn Suski5
poeta polski, przywódca konspiracyjnej Konfederacji Tatr...
Jan Pietrzak Fotografia
Jan Pietrzak70
polski satyryk
Wincenty Witos Fotografia
Wincenty Witos7
polski działacz ruchu ludowego, premier II Rzeczypospolitej