Just note that Apache projects do not compete with anyone or anything. They
exist to serve a community. That's what Apache NetBeans is all about,
providing software development features to serve those who want to make use
of them. As an Apache project we are explicitly not in competition with
anything out there.
On Wed, Mar 7, 2018 at 2:30 PM, Ashton Hogan <ashtonho...@ymail.com.invalid>
> BountySource failed for a reason, if I told you the reason, you'd just
> argue with me...
> I think you might be over-complicating things a bit, look at your
> competitor, intellij, they're winning because they're embracing capitalism
> and prosperity. They use licenses to profit and it's WORKING! Simple as
> that. Follow the policy and die or embrace capitalism and stick around.
> Truth hurts.
> On Wednesday, 7 March 2018, 13:21:58 GMT, Neil C Smith <
> neilcsm...@apache.org> wrote:
> On Wed, 7 Mar 2018 at 13:05 Ashton Hogan <ashtonho...@ymail.com.invalid>
> Bountysource is closing down because it was a failed business, it's been
> bought out by CanYa
> My reading of that is that it *was* closing down as a (semi) failed
> business, but that CanYa are now investing in it. I was slightly surprised
> seeing the state of their website before posting, having looked a few
> months ago.
> Anyway, the question was more about that kind of developer funding -
> people posting bounties against specific bugs / feature requests. I'm just
> wondering how much integration - pointing people at a global list, direct
> links in issue queues, etc. can be done without falling foul of ASF
> policies. Not that it's a model we'd necessarily want to encourage anyway.
> Doesn't look like Bountysource has been used much by Apache projects,
> although a few linked to Cassandra by the look of it.
> Best wishes,
> Neil C Smith
> Artist & Technologist
> Praxis LIVE - hybrid visual IDE for creative coding - www.praxislive.org