The article’s Copyright section currently says ”copyright of the official BSD daemon images is held by Marshall Kirk McKusick” (emphasis mine). According to freebsd.org however, use of ”the likeliness of the BSD Daemons for profitable gain requires the consent of Brian Tao […] and Marshall Kirk McKusick” (emphasis mine). Does anyone know if the daemon is also trademarked? Would that make the ASCII art rendition further down in the article also non-free? And if not, would that in turn mean File:Bsd_daemon.jpg(currently accompanying the article) is replaceable by, for example, Poul-Henning Kamp’s rendition, which is Beerware?
Viestit paikassa Wikipedia
The list seems to be missing the Istanbul–Ankara express crash of 2004: ”July 23, 2004 – An Istanbul–Ankara express with 230 people on board, derails at Pamukova, Sakarya Province, Turkey and the carriages overturn, according to Turkish government official confirmed, killing at least 38 people, injuring another 80.”
Shouldn’t this disambiguation also list offering as in commerce? I’m asking instead of adding it directly because I only just now came across the corresponding term in my native language, but it seems pretty elementary in commerce.
According to the article, ”PCL-R officially lists four factors (1.a, 1.b, 2.a, and 2.b)”. Yet ”The two factors” only lists Factors 1 and 2 without dividing them into 1.a, 1.b and 2.a, 2.b. Is this a deliberate omission or a slip?
Kappas vain, kiitoksia! Jätän merkittyjen versioiden käyttöliittymän toistaiseksi pois päältä, ja kerron mikäli ongelmia ilmenee.
IMHO enin osa noista palvelun erillisistä osista, jollei kaikki, voitaisiin aivan hyvin kattaa tämän pääartikkelin alla. Ne ovat pahimmillaan pelkkiä yhden virkkeen tynkiä ominaisuusluettelon kera.
Artikkelin mukaan Sarjakuvalehti ilmestyi ”1949–1963, 1971–1977, 1990–1996”. Kuitenkin minulla on tuossa pöydälläni Sarjakuvalehti 1/1987 (Ihmeneloset). Myös Google löytää mainintoja tästä numerosta.
Get Lamp is a documentary about interactive fiction filmed by computer historian Jason Scott. It is licensed under theCreative Commons-Attribution-Sharealike-Noncommercial license, but Scott has been somewhat liberal about this; for example (according to the talk he gave as part of showing the film on Google Tech Talks) he himself contributed to getting the film properly featured on The Pirate Bay.
There’s an online gallery of interviewees available on the film’s website, and here’s why I brought this up here: I figured it might be worthwhile to ask if Scott would lax the licensing on some of the screenshots, as that would provide pictures of people for their corresponding articles here on Wikipedia. For example, of the six people at the beginning of the gallery at least Michael Berlyn, Nick Montfort and Edward Packard have their own articles, each without a likeness picture.
Any ideas if and how I (or someone) should proceed with this?