Riggie Mercury a partagé
Riggie Mercury a partagé

Mais c'est génial cette extension Cookbook pour #Nextcloud !

moi qui cherchait un moyen simple de conserver les recettes de cuisine, sans devoir monter un wiki ou autre site...


Riggie Mercury a partagé

New version for ! 🎉

The v0.8.0 is now fully compatible with python 3.

Regarding the deprecation of ptyhon 2.7, it's now not supported. You should use python3 to work with prismedia.

A requirement.txt file is provided to help install all prerequisites, it should be easy to install them with python 3 ;-)

This will allow us to add even more exciting feature to !

Many thanks to @Zykino for his work and tests on Windows 🤗



Riggie Mercury a partagé

«Le monde n'est pas divisé en pays. Le monde n'est pas divisé entre l'Est et l'Ouest. Vous êtes américain, je suis iranien, nous ne nous connaissons pas, mais nous parlons ensemble et nous nous comprenons parfaitement. La différence entre vous et votre gouvernement est beaucoup plus grande que la différence entre vous et moi. Et la différence entre moi et mon gouvernement est beaucoup plus grande que la différence entre moi et vous. Et nos gouvernements sont à peu près les mêmes. »

Riggie Mercury a partagé

Axa préparait dès 2019 les "opportunités" de la "réforme Delevoye"

la brochure entière supprimée depuis par Axa, mais que j’ai retrouvée sans mal sur la wayback machine

Riggie Mercury a partagé

So, SourceHut is not hosted in anyone's cloud. I own all of the hardware outright and colocate most of it in a local datacenter.

I just built a new server for git.sr.ht, and boy is she a beat. It cost me about $5.5K as a one-time upfront cost, and now I just pay for power, bandwidth, and space, which runs about $650/mo for *all* of my servers (10+).

Ran back of the napkin numbers with AWS's price estimator for a server of equivalent specs, and without even considering bandwidth usage it'd cost me almost TEN GRAND PER MONTH to host JUST that server alone on AWS.

AWS is how techbro startups pile up and BURN their investor money.

Riggie Mercury a partagé
Riggie Mercury a partagé

Du coup l'histoire commence dans l'été 2014, au détour d'une discussion avec @bayartb@twitter.com.
- C'est quoi l'enjeu dans les prochaines années pour toi ?
- Qu'on se remette à faire de la régulation des télécoms.

Riggie Mercury a partagé

Les danseurs et danseuses du Ballet de Lorraine lors de la manif de mardi 🙂 ❤️

Riggie Mercury a partagé
Riggie Mercury a partagé
Riggie Mercury a partagé
My thought is that maybe it's a better idea to instead follow a few instances at most when starting out. This leads to a chicken-and-egg problem of "who's actually making something?" and "where is an actual community?"

Here's what I propose: start by bridging small community instances and personal instances together. Try to connect with people who are making videos, and in turn, make videos yourself. Basically, for this space in the fediverse to be useful at all, we have to create a man-made social graph that isn't just produced from uncurated automatic processes.

I'm very interested in following amateurs. That is, people who are making things in their spare time for fun. Maybe you're vlogging, maybe you're explaining a concept, maybe you're building a cool robot, maybe you do animation or skits in your spare time. Any of that is great, and I want to hear from you. Let's bridge together and try to start something.
Riggie Mercury a partagé
Riggie Mercury a partagé

New upgrade in the chart for

Adding an initContainer to do all the original entrypoing chown, allowing to disable it if needed, thus speed up the Peertube starts



Riggie Mercury a partagé

So I was recently asked why I prefer to use free and open source software over more conventional and popular proprietary software and services.

A few years ago I was an avid Google user. I was deeply embedded in the Google ecosystem and used their products everywhere. I used Gmail for email, Google Calendar and Contacts for PIM, YouTube for entertainment, Google Newsstand for news, Android for mobile, and Chrome as my web browser.

I would upload all of my family photos to Google Photos and all of my personal documents to Google Drive (which were all in Google Docs format). I used Google Domains to register my domain names for websites where I would keep track of my users using Google Analytics and monetize them using Google AdSense.

I used Google Hangouts (one of Google’s previous messaging plays) to communicate with friends and family and Google Wallet (with debit card) to buy things online and in-store.

My home is covered with Google Homes (1 in my office, 1 in my bedroom, 1 in the main living area) which I would use to play music on my Google Play Music subscription and podcasts from Google Podcasts.

I have easily invested thousands of dollars into my Google account to buy movies, TV shows, apps, and Google hardware devices. This was truly the Google life.

Then one day, I received an email from Google that changed everything.

“Your account has been suspended”

Just the thing you want to wake up to in the morning. An email from Google saying that your account has been suspended due to a perceived Terms of Use violation. No prior warning. No appeals process. No number to call. Trying to sign in to your Google account yields an error and all of your connected devices are signed out. All of your Google data, your photos, emails, contacts, calendars, purchased movies and TV shows. All gone.

I nearly had a heart attack, until I saw that the Google account that had been suspended was in fact not my main personal Google account, but a throwaway Gmail account that I created years prior for a project. I hadn’t touched the other account since creation and forgot it existed. Apparently my personal Gmail was listed as the recovery address for the throwaway account and that’s why I received the termination email.

Although I was able to breathe a sigh of relief this time, the email was wake up call. I was forced to critically reevaluate my dependence on a single company for all the tech products and services in my life.

I found myself to be a frog in a heating pot of water and I made the decision that I was going to jump out.

Leaving Google

Today there are plenty of lists on the internet providing alternatives to Google services such as this and this. Although the “DeGoogle” movement was still in its infancy when I was making the move.

The first Google service I decided to drop was Gmail, the heart of my online identity. I migrated to Fastmail with my own domain in case I needed to move again (hint: glad I did, now I self host my email). Fastmail also provided calendar and contacts solutions so that took care of leaving Google Calendar and Contacts.

Here are some other alternatives that I moved to:

Migrating away from Google was not a fast or easy process. It took years to get where I am now and there are still several Google services that I depend on: YouTube and Google Home.

Eventually, my Google Home’s will grow old and become unsupported at which point hopefully the Mycroft devices have matured and become available for purchase. YouTube may never be replaced (although I do hope for projects like PeerTube to succeed) but I find the compromise of using only one or two Google services to be acceptable.

At this point losing my Google account due to a mistake in their machine learning would largely be inconsequential and my focus has shifted to leaving Amazon which I use for most of my shopping and cloud services.

The reason that I moved to mostly FOSS applications is that it seems to be the only software ecosystem where everything works seamlessly together and I don’t have to cede control to any single company. Alternatively I could have simply split my service usage up evenly across Google, Microsoft, Amazon, and Apple but I don’t feel that they would have worked as nicely together.

Overall I’m very happy with the open source ecosystem. I use Ubuntu with KDE on all of my computers and Android (no GApps) on my mobile phone. I’ve ordered the PinePhone “Brave Heart” and hope to one day be able to use it or one of its successors as a daily driver with Ubuntu Touch or Plasma Mobile.

I don’t want to give the impression that I exclusively use open source software either, I do use a number of proprietary apps including: Sublime Text, Typora, and Cloudron.


Riggie Mercury a partagé

OK folks, the English version of part 3 of my #Fediverse series just went live. If you always wanted to know what's that #PeerTube thingy and what to do with it, be welcome to read:


The #peertube project has a few test servers, but peertube2.cpy.re is updated every business day, 8pm CET with the latest developments. It's a good way to test things and spot bugs. 🐛

You can already see some of the changes that will be part of the next 2.1 release: github.com/Chocobozzz/PeerTube

Riggie Mercury a partagé
Riggie Mercury a partagé

@notabene @tcit @AugierLe42e @fredds

(Sans compter que Widewine est également une fumisterie supplémentaire: Google ne fournit officiellement Widewine que pour les processeurs x86, pas pour ARM (merci l'interopérabilité)... mais ça aussi c'est un mensonge:

On peut trouver module Widewine pour ARM... en l'extrayant de l'image ChromeOS !

C'est purement une histoire de contrôle du marché.

Riggie Mercury a partagé

RT @Bolchefeuj@twitter.com

Tract des cheminots grévistes.

Ça c'est un discours d'appaisement et d'explication au public, pas du discours creux et de l'infantilisante "pédagogie" macronnarde.


🐦🔗: twitter.com/Bolchefeuj/status/

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