Session:Imagine a World Without Linux

Revision as of 15:20, 6 November 2012 by Florian Moesch (Talk | contribs) (Transcript 04:00 - 05:00)

Jump to: navigation, search

Session Details

ELCE 2011
October 26, 2011
Jim Zemlin
The Linux Foundation
here (free-electrons)


Transcribed by
Florian Mösch,

(From the free-electrons video)

0:00 - 1:00: >> JIM ZEMLIN: Welcome to LinuxCon Europe, our first event, and the Embedded Linux Conference Europe. I have to apologize. We have had a lot more people come to the event than we expected, so I see a lot of people standing over there. But the good news is that the interest in Linux is bigger than ever and I think that's why so many people have come here today to be a part of this. So I want to thank all of you for for attending. I want to thank also our sponsors who are making the event possible. In particular our platinum sponsors Intel and Qualcom without which we couldn't do this event. Also for the Embedded Linux Conference Europe, I want to thank in particular Sony who is the platinum sponsor of that event.

1:00 - 2:00: I also like so specifically thank the folks from Linux Congress who are our program and content partners this year. The folks from Linux Congress do a really good job helping us has made this event possible. So thanks to all of you from Linux Congress. I have a couple of quick announcements before we start. Tonight we have an evening event at the oldest brewery in the Czech Republic, the New Fleku Brewery. As with all Linux Foundation events, it will be free as in beer. So please come to tonight's event. There will be free food and free beer for everyone. Buses depart at 6:15 and 7 o'clock tonight downstairs. Also we have a mobile app for the event. You can go and download it from the Android marketplace or if you really have to, you can get it from the iTunes appstore. [laughter] It's free and it has a conference guide in that will tell you updates on all the things going on at the event.

2:00 - 3:00: I also have a few news items that I want to share with you today from the Linux Foundation. The first thing I want to announce is a new project that we are kicking off this week here in Europe. It's called the long term support initiative. This is a group of members of the Linux Foundation that decided to get together in the consumer electronics industry and share some of the work that is done on using a long term stable kernel that can help them make products quicker and faster. Most of these folks are doing a lot of engineering work by themselves that they can easily share and the long term support initiative will help them maintain a common kernel that they can use in the marketplace. So check that out. There's going to be some sessions this evening and its a pretty good line of the folks from really some of the biggest names in consumer electronics.

3:00 - 4:00: Also we are announcing today the release of yocto projects 1.1 version. This has really become a cool project very quickly that is now being used by a lot of embedded an consumer product companies to actually build real products for the real marketplace. So as you recall, we announced this last year, but it has really gained attraction recently. And if you have not checked it out yet, you should really go to the yocto booth out here and check out the 1.1 release of the yocto project. Finally, I'd like to welcome a dozen of our newest members from Europe to the Linux Foundation. One thing that I want to point out is, that even though I live in California and Linus Torvalds lives in Portland, Linux and the Linux Foundation are really a global phenomenon. There really is no borders, when it comes to Linux.

4:00 - 5:00: I am really excited to see more organizations and all of you as individuals participating in the Linux Foundation and in the movement that is Linux. So: thank you and welcome to the Linux Foundation. And so with that I thought of what I would talk to all of you today about is - on the 20th anniversary of Linux - what the world would be like if there was no Linux. What kind of a place would it be if 20 years ago, Linus Torvalds never got started with Linux - decided, he had better things to do. I don't want to give you any ideas in this, but - what if Linux had never happened. [blue screen] What kind of world would we [laughter] live - wait a second. [Windows boot screen] Oh - come on, guys. [laughter] All right - so.

5:00 - 6:00:

6:00 - 7:00:

7:00 - 8:00:

8:00 - 9:00:

9:00 - 10:00:

10:00 - 11:00:

11:00 - 12:00:

12:00 - 13:00:

13:00 - 14:00:

14:00 - 15:00:

15:00 - 16:00:

16:00 - 17:00:

17:00 - 18:00:

18:00 - 19:00:

19:00 - 20:00:

20:00 - 21:00:

21:00 - 22:00:

22:00 - 23:00:

23:00 - 24:00:

24:00 - 25:00: