Sunday, August 29, 2010

Lha Kok Install Windows XP lagi.....

Senin,  30 Agustus 2010

itulah yang terjadi...

setelah beberapa lama ga pernah install Windows XP, tiba - tiba hari ini daku harus melakukan instalasi Windows XP lagi, ke Netbook HP Mini yang hanya ada Freedos dan tidak ada CD Drive nya lagi....

Kalo punyaku sendiri sih tak isi sama Ubuntu Net Remix yang katanya yahuud deh...tetapi apatah daya ini Netbook punya pak Parji, teman kantor yang maunya di install XP demi kemudahan dalam bekerja...

Kenapa.... Karena hampir seluruh aplikasi buatan Direktorat Sistem Perbendaharaan, Ditjen Perbendaharaan dikembangankan under Windows.... ga ada yang dikembangkan untuk non WIndows, kode sumbernya pun yang tahu hanya para pengembang di Dit. SP sono... jadilah pak Parji harus mau tak mau pake MS Windows XP....

Nah.... karena ga ada CD Drivenya dan Pak Parji and the gang di kantor ga ada yang punya CD Drive eksternal, maka untuk test drive daku boot dahulu lewat Slax 6, hasilnya ga mengecewakan, KDE 3.5 muncul dengan baik dan dapat digunakan.

Thursday, August 26, 2010


Jum'at, 23 Juli 2010

Hari ini terakhir melakukan reviu jurnal untuk modul GR yang dilakukan bersama dngan para PIC dari Modul General Ledger, sehingga senin secara resmi CRP II untuk GR selesai, tinggal bagaimana reviu nya dan end to end integration demo nanti.Berat memang, karena tidak semua transaksi yang harus dicatat dalam SPAN nantinya memiliki dokumentasi.

Saturday, August 21, 2010

Debian Social Contract

Version 1.1 ratified on April 26, 2004. Supersedes Version 1.0 ratified on July 5, 1997.

Debian, the producers of the Debian GNU/Linux system, have created the Debian Social Contract. The Debian Free Software Guidelines (DFSG) part of the contract, initially designed as a set of commitments that we agree to abide by, has been adopted by the free software community as the basis of the Open Source Definition.

Social Contract with the Free Software Community

  1. Debian will remain 100% freeWe provide the guidelines that we use to determine if a work is free in the document entitled The Debian Free Software Guidelines. We promise that the Debian system and all its components will be free according to these guidelines. We will support people who create or use both free and non-free works on Debian. We will never make the system require the use of a non-free component.

  2. We will give back to the free software communityWhen we write new components of the Debian system, we will license them in a manner consistent with the Debian Free Software Guidelines. We will make the best system we can, so that free works will be widely distributed and used. We will communicate things such as bug fixes, improvements and user requests to the upstream authors of works included in our system.

  3. We will not hide problemsWe will keep our entire bug report database open for public view at all times. Reports that people file online will promptly become visible to others.

Friday, August 20, 2010

Link Test CRP Hari Ketiga

Setelah melakukan Conference Room Pilot per modul dalam SPAN, maka mulai hari Rabu tanggal 18 Agustus 2010 diadakan Link Test demo SPAN dengan mengggunakan data asli pengelolaan APBN di Indonesia. Awalnya saya kira link test dilakukan dengan melakukan demo satu proses yang terdiri atas lintas modul semisal dimulai dengan penerbitan dipa, pembuatan kontrak, pembayaran, proses manajemen kas, sampai akuntansi dan pelaporannya.

Akan tetapi, link test  yang dilakukan tetap per modul dimulai dari modul Manajemen DIPA , Manajemen Komitmen, Manajemen Pembayaran dan seterusnya. Dengan begini link test demonya kurang terasa karena satu sesi di isi full dengan satu modul dan diteruskan oleh modul selanjutnya. Meskipun data yang di demokan pada modul sebelumnya dipakai oleh modul lain, tetap saja rasa dari link test demo kurang terasa.

Wednesday, August 18, 2010

About Debian

WHAT is Debian?

The Debian Project is an association of individuals who have made common cause to create a free operating system. This operating system that we have created is called Debian GNU/Linux, or simply Debian for short.

An operating system is the set of basic programs and utilities that make your computer run. At the core of an operating system is the kernel. The kernel is the most fundamental program on the computer and does all the basic housekeeping and lets you start other programs.

Debian systems currently use the Linux kernel. Linux is a piece of software started by Linus Torvalds and supported by thousands of programmers worldwide.

However, work is in progress to provide Debian for other kernels, primarily for the Hurd. The Hurd is a collection of servers that run on top of a microkernel (such as Mach) to implement different features. The Hurd is free software produced by the GNU project.

A large part of the basic tools that fill out the operating system come from the GNU project; hence the names: GNU/Linux and GNU/Hurd. These tools are also free.

Of course, the thing that people want is application software: programs to help them get what they want to do done, from editing documents to running a business to playing games to writing more software. Debian comes with over 25000 packages (precompiled software that is bundled up in a nice format for easy installation on your machine) — all of it free.

It's a bit like a tower. At the base is the kernel. On top of that are all the basic tools. Next is all the software that you run on the computer. At the top of the tower is Debian — carefully organizing and fitting everything so it all works together.

It's all free?

You may be wondering: why would people spend hours of their own time to write software, carefully package it, and then give it all away? The answers are as varied as the people who contribute. Some people like to help others. Many write programs to learn more about computers. More and more people are looking for ways to avoid the inflated price of software. A growing crowd contribute as a thank you for all the great free software they've received from others. Many in academia create free software to help get the results of their research into wider use. Businesses help maintain free software so they can have a say in how it develops -- there's no quicker way to get a new feature than to implement it yourself! Of course, a lot of us just find it great fun.

Debian is so committed to free software that we thought it would be useful if that commitment was formalized in a written document. Thus, our Social Contract was born.

Although Debian believes in free software, there are cases where people want or need to put non-free software on their machine. Whenever possible Debian will support this. There are even a growing number of packages whose sole job is to install non-free software into a Debian system.

You say free, but the CDs/bandwidth cost money!

You might be asking: If the software is free, then why do I have to pay a vendor for a CD, or pay an ISP for downloading?

When buying a CD, you are paying for someone's time, capital outlay to make the disks, and risk (in case they don't sell them all). In other words, you are paying for a physical medium used to deliver the software, not for the software itself.

When we use the word "free", we are referring to software freedom, not that it's without cost. You can read more on what we mean by "free software" and what the Free Software Foundation says on that subject.

Most software costs over 100 US dollars. How can you give it away?

A better question is how do software companies get away with charging so much? Software is not like making a car. Once you've made one copy of your software, the production costs to make a million more are tiny (there's a good reason Microsoft has so many billions in the bank).

Look at it another way: if you had an endless supply of sand in your backyard, you might be willing to give sand away. It would be foolish, though, to pay for a truck to take it to others. You would make them come and get it themselves (equivalent to downloading off the net) or they can pay someone else to deliver it to their door (equivalent to buying a CD). This is exactly how Debian operates and why most of the CDs/DVDs are so cheap (only about 12 USD for 4 DVDs).

Debian does not make any money from the sale of CDs. At the same time, money is needed to pay for expenses such as domain registration and hardware. Thus, we ask that you buy from one of the CD vendors that donates a portion of your purchase to Debian.

Monday, August 16, 2010

Debian Appreciation Day - How to help Debian

Debian Appreciation Day - How to help Debian.

  • #777: Thanks! by Fonic for Debian Community

    Thanks a lot!

  • #776: long vie a debian by picca for FTP Master

    Merci pour le fantastique travail que vous faites.

    un utilisateur de debian depuis plus de 10 ans...

  • #775: thank you all! by evuraan for Debian Community

    debian is awesome. its derivatives are awesome too.! I thank you all those behind this incredible distro.

    ഡെബിയനു പിന്നില്‍ പ്രവര്‍ത്തിച്ചവര്‍ക്കെല്ലാം എന്‍റെ നന്ദി. ആശംസകള്‍..!

  • #774: Congratulations on the 17th anniversary! by boolde for Debian Community

    And thanks for the constant development and distribution of Debian. Great works!
    日本で のミラーリングにもずっとお世話になっています。ありがとうございます。

  • #773: THANKS by Vito Fasano for Octave Group


  • #772: ¡Happy Birthday! by Rafael Moyano for Debian Community

    ¡Thank you for all the people that make possible this great operative system!

  • #771: Happy Birthday! by Stinger for Debian Community

    Thank you for being the most stable and convenient all these years!

  • #770: Thanks Debian!! by Claudio Marcial for Debian Community

    I want to thanks the whole Debian's community, for making my life always easier with excellent quality software!!

  • #769: Thanks! by Anonymous for Debian Community


  • #768: Thanks for you work by evilzipik for DebianEdu/Skolelinux

    Thanks for you work and congradulations with 17 years debian projects.

  • #767: Once more Thanks! by TimT. for Debian Community

    Thanks for making my life so much simpler

  • #766: Thanks by Dmitry for Debian Community

    I tried several distros at 2003-2004, but sticked with Debian - the only true distro :)

  • #765: EHLO! by Ivan for Debbugs

    Thank you for stable!

  • #764: Happy Birthday! by user for Debian Community

    I can always rely on You, Debian. I wish I could buy You a beer ;)

  • #763: Thanks by Giovanni Bonenti for Debian Community

    Without Debian my computer would be less free, and my ignorance quite bigger.
    Thanks to everybody.

  • congratulations 17 years !

  • #761: Here's to another 17! by Jared Hettinger for Matthew Vernon (ssh)

    Many thanks to all developer's who poured their heart into an amazing distribution. Looking forward to the next 17 years of Debian.

    Thank you,
    Jared Hettinger
    1&1 Internet, Inc.

  • #760: A big Thank by Wolfgang Voelker for Debian Community

    Thanks a lot at evwryone involved in making Debian. The best OS in the known part of the univers.
    Carry on, just the way youre doing.