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IT Management Linux News for Nov 18, 2009

  • Open Source Email Archiving Software (Nov 18, 2009, 23:34)
    Tech Source From Bohol: "Email archiving is an application that accumulates, index and provide quick, searchable access to email messages..."

  • Asterisk Wins on Wall Street (Nov 18, 2009, 18:34)
    The VAR Guy: "Critics say Asterisk — the open source IP PBX — is for hackers rather than real telephony customers. EUS Networks begs to differ. The New York-based solutions provider, which works closely with Digium, has launched an Asterisk-based IP telephony solution for a hedge fund client's trading room floors. Here's the scoop."

  • Create Virtual Accounts with CRAM-MD5 (Nov 18, 2009, 16:34)
    Postfixmail: "The major disadvantage of PLAIN text passwords on the server of course is that they are readable. Even if your communication with the server is encrypted it is troubling to have readable passwords on the server. You can easily change this by using the dovecotpw command and creating encrypted passwords."

  • Windows Mobile Possible 28% Loss of Market Share (Nov 18, 2009, 13:34)
    Linux Pro Magazine: "According to a current Gartner study, Windows Mobile has lost 28% of the mobile market share over the last year. Winners at first are Apple and Blackberry, but open source systems are gaining over the long run."

  • 10 of the Best Free Linux CRM Software (Nov 18, 2009, 10:34)
    LinuxLinks: "In simple terms, Customer Relationship Management (CRM) represents the way an organisation keeps track with its existing and potential future customers. CRM software offers the means to support these processes."

  • Flinders University gives open source the boot (Nov 18, 2009, 06:04)
    Computerworld AU: "Flinders University will migrate its 16,000 students over to Microsoft's Live@edu email platform from mid-2010 after dropping an in-house open source solution."

  • 25 best quotes from tech history (Nov 18, 2009, 03:04)
    Computerworld: "...over the years some memorable things have been said about technology. Some have been memorably eloquent; others are unforgettably shortsighted, wrongheaded, or just plain weird. Let's celebrate them, shall we?"