On Fri, 2020-10-23 at 11:23 +0200, Adrien Glauser wrote:
> > I am using these things to strike a
balance between the pain of
> > turning very circumstantial texts into media wiki syntax and the
> > pain for others to have to jump between too many tools. So far
> > we've been able to work with just trello, google docs, the
> > opensuse wiki, telegram and emails -- not too bad don't you
> > think? :) .
> There is no need to get defensive.
> > > I am using these things to strike a balance between the pain of
> > > turning very circumstantial texts into media wiki syntax and
> > > the pain for others to have to jump between too many tools. So
> > > far we've been able to work with just trello, google docs, the
> > > opensuse wiki, telegram and emails -- not too bad don't you
> > > think? :) .
> > There is no need to get defensive.
local = opensuse.org
refer to opensuse documentation on this link:
Followed by bunch of third party resources listed in your telegram
These "third party resources" are websites, which don't do much
serve HTTP requests. I mentioned them so that we can visit them, look
around, a more forward with some baseline of an idea. Nothing else.
My understanding is that you want all of us to abide by a principle
that says that there is moral requirement not to use non-FOSS
when there is a FOSS alternative. But I fail to understand how this
principle applies to websites in general, or to the use of them as I
was suggesting. If you meant this principle to rule out not websites
but Telegram, I don't know what to say except:
1) that I am trying to make everything to not create a gap between
users and non-users, as you can witness from my activity on the MLs;
2) that the entire openSUSE community is present on many of these
FOSS platforms, such as Discord and Telegram (if we mean "non-FOSS"
cover server code and not just client code).
On the other hand, I am trying to acknowledge the fact that you don't
feel at ease with these websites, and my assumption was that this was
the case because you felt like the normative principle stated above
made them morally wrong to use / browse.
I think you are mistaken in you application of the moral principle (I
mean, does Richard Stallman buys his airplane tickets from Emacs?),
I am ready to suspend judgment and to make a step in your direction.
Hence my suggestion that you clarify which tools you think are
permitted as per your understanding of the moral principle.
I hope this is crystal clear now.
How is all this relevant to opensuse documentation and website
This is a statement with question mark - no answer or explanation
needed - I have no interest in digressing from the and discussing
I interpret your long email as - we work though the social media and do
not intend to change for now.
Fair enough - I will find different place/way to help.
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