be free


Thursday, September 2, 2010


today i recived my confirmation code from google so i can change my password, so that means that there can be means of we sending SMS to any other phone in Belize. we have a monopoly and they try to block all free calls, sms, VOIP cause they are the only one who offer internet and Telephone service..
Go google--->

they send the reset link to my email and i recived the reset code.. this is cool..a good way to recover a password or account..

"Remember  GOOGLE is your Friend" --- why cause he knows what you are doing.. lol

so if you know how to send free SMS to phones in Belize share the knowlage. PM me ...

Thursday, August 26, 2010

Software Freedom Day In Belize

We are cordially inviting YOU, student,class,school,organization,everyone to participate in the celebration of Software Freedom Day (SFD) 2010 in Cayo, Belize.


The agenda

  • - find information,demonstrations and much more.
  • - take home a copy of the latest free software
  • - Cd Give away
  • - free your computer
  • - snacks and drinks will be available

- PRICE: 100% discount for you and for all.. FREE FREE

- Time : 7 am till 2pm

September 17, 2010 -- Market at Belmopan

September 18, 2010 -- Market San Ignacio

Want to sponsor us !

- email us at : for questions about making a contribution/sponsorship

Contact Coordinator

- Enrique Nabet -


Find more information

What is Free Software !!



Ubuntu 10.04 LTS Server GuideASUS Eee PC Seashell 1005PE-PU17-BU 10.1-Inch Blue Netbook (Up to 14 Hours of Battery Life)eMachines ET1831-07 Desktop (Black)

Thursday, June 10, 2010

DrupalCamp Centroamerica 2010 en Guatemala

DrupalCamp Central America at Guatemala from 25 and June 26, 2010
Friday 2pm - 6pm
Saturday from 9:00 am - 6pm

Venue: INTECAP, Calle del Estadio Mateo Flores, 8-79 Zone 5, Guatemala.

New Building Centre (TIC's), 4th. Level.

DrupalCamp CA is the second of these events for two days, bringing together people from various fields: developers, designers, consumers and businesses, national and international, interested in Drupal.

During this time there will be a series of lectures, workshops and activities to promote the coexistence of the Drupal community level in Central America.

See you there !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Friday, May 21, 2010 Pac-Man Game

Embeded Google pac-man game in any website..

read more!!

Monday, May 3, 2010

The Design!!

Its a normal night for me reach home and every one is already sleeping, I have not seen any of my family members since Saturday.  I wake up early to go to the University or to work, when I come back its too late not one soul is up.

so what can i do in a quit nigh when someone is tired, frustrated, stressed, sleepy and still have tasks to do, sometimes I just feel like sleep and forget about every thing I have to do.

 Its all about a sacrifice we have to go through but the funny part about it is that I no regret nothing cause i know that i am working hard to pay my University, not depending for someone to pay it for me if I have 2 hand 2 foots and I know I can do it, no matter if it rains or snows (in Belize it does not ) but I will keep moving step by step..(cool I can even hear the water running at the river)

Tonight I fee drained as they say, with no energy for nothing but tomorrow I have a test #Algorithms.It's on of the interested classes that I have ever taken and I am taking it with out taking any of the prerequisites needed to take the course. So far it have been fun, I have learned allot.

so I will make this a long, productive and fun nigh. (@Tux helping me!!)

Tux:Says"  backtracking and Branch-and-Bound. " :-)

i wish myself the best for  tomorrow.
best wished nabs
 ok it think its time to start my task.....


Saturday, March 20, 2010

MiniDebconf @ Panama 2010

La MiniDebConf se realizará en la Ciudad de Panamá los días 19-20 y 21 de Marzo de 2010.Es una Conferencia de Desarrolladores del Proyecto Debian. Además de un completo programa de conferencias tanto técnicas como sociales, Minidebconf ofrece una oportunidad para los desarrolladores, contribuyentes y otras personas interesadas a reunirse en persona y coordinar las actividades más estrechamente.

MiniDebConf Hosted by Panama City, March 19-21, 2010. Its a conference of Debian Developers, apart from a full agenda with technical conferences, Social, MiniDebConf offers the opertunity to the developers, contributers and all those Persons interested to meet in person and cordinat activities in dept.

MiniDebConf Website:
Live streaming :

Delegations from Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Panama, Mexico, Spain, Argentina,Belize.

Delegation from Belize
  • Enrique Nabet
  • Rito Fernandez
  • sherel Cocom

Sunday, February 21, 2010

A ball of fire or a space shuttle

minutes to 9pm (Belizean time -6 Central America , Feb 21, 2010), a ball of fire was seen in the sky, oooooooooops it was not a ball of fire, and nope it was not  a meteorite it was Endeavour (space shuttle) that was heading to Florida to land at the Kennedy Space Center, yeah local radio stations and news channels here in Belize where talking that something had crashed in the small village of Ontario in the Cayo District, Belize.

I was hearing A Guatemalan Radio, where i heard about the "Unknown ball of fire" from there i started to research in the internet and found out that it was a space shuttle that illuminated the sky's of Guatemala Honduras and Belize; i Remember seeing the same "ball of fire" around 199x where it also passed through Central American sky's and that yes caused some minor accidents in Mexico where car drivers where saying that they saw a ball of fire and the distraction caused them to crash ..(up to right now i have not heard any bad news, only panic persons and lots of calls to local radios, TV)

oh well thanks God it was nothing to be alarmed, but i think that if such things, will be passing or occurring. NASA or our own local news should let the people know what is expected to see and hear when the space shuttle pass by..

Greetings to the crew and all the people involved in such a historic event.

This picture shows the landing ground tracks of Endeavour space shuttle.

peace time to go to sleep..

Thursday, January 21, 2010

Clickjacking Attack on Facebook

After doing some research this week,i found out that there is a malicious links in facebook.

everything started Tuesday (January 19, 2010) morning when one of my co-worker in the office started to complain that someone have been posting Rude comments to almost all of his friends on facebook, after we tried to see who was using his machine the night before we came to a conclusion that it was from an outside source/ attack or maybe some one using his computer; but he was the last one to left the room.

what was of more concern was that after i told him to reset all his passwords, we found out that some one have changed all his email account passwords (3 email accounts), he was able to reset 2 of his password using his secure questions.

so i started to wonder how can that happen when we use Ubuntu on all of our machines even our servers are using LINUX. so i started to question him and i came to the conclusion that he have been tricked by some site. so the research started for me and i found that there is a maliciius link embeded in facebook known as the clickjacking.

he is one of those guys who like to watch youtube videos. and now he have lost one of his email account and learned a lesson it think, hopefully there is no valuable data on that email account.

but still i am not 100% that it was through facebook,
so just be on the look out

for more information about clickjacking <- click more info<- click

Monday, January 4, 2010

Five things Free Software has taught me

Source from :

1. Centralized control isn’t worth it

When one single governing body gains absolute control over something, it is only a matter of time before that governing body increases its power tremendously. Many times, it does this in order to avoid vice, but counterintuitively, only ends up creating more of it in the process. Take any modern established proprietary software company that started out in the 60’s or 70’s for example. These software companies were revolutionary in their decision not to share their software for the benefit of learning, but rather, keep it a secret in order to make money from it. As time went on, the companies began imposing slightly harsher methods upon users in an attempt to foil the plans of those who refused to pay. This was the beginning of techniques such as license keys. As users developed ways around the methods, the methods kept getting progressively harsher, severely punishing casual proprietary software users who had been legally using and paying full price for the software since the beginning.

It would not be enough to stop here, though. Proprietary software companies, caring only about eliminating competition, have no regret in choosing not to support competitors’ file formats (or even worse, supporting them incompletely), slowing down their software to sell the user a “speed upgrade”, and spying on the user without his/her consent to aid their marketing departments. They even have no shame in not bothering to release security updates until there is already an epidemic. Users don’t have the freedom to correct any of these because one company alone controls all aspects of the software in question.

Just the other day, I overheard a conversation between two of my peers. It went something like this:

“I got a new iPhone the other day!”

“Sweet! Are you going to try to hack it?” (Note: “Hack” here is used in the sense that it has come to mean in today’s society: breaking security.)

“I don’t know. I know someone who broke into his iPhone and bricked it. And, I mean, you can’t just go into the store and ask for a repair, because you’ve voided your warranty by hacking it.”

“I hacked my iPhone. It worked perfectly. And it is awesome! Now I can run all sorts of apps on it that aren’t in the App Store!”

It is sad to see that people today actually have to use the term “breaking in” to describe changing the software on the cell phone they own. People now willingly accept the fact that they just can’t run any application that the developing company didn’t authorize, because this restriction has become so common. In the case of the iPhone, owners have to make a decision as to whether they want to try to modify the software on the device they own (described as “hacking”) and risk an update from Apple that destroys their phone, or use a device that performs only as Apple wishes it to perform. Purchasing an iPhone is willingly handing over complete control of the device to Apple because this approach has been so tightly ingrained in society as necessary.

2. The strongest approach is a philosophical approach

As the main partitioner between the Free Software Movement and the Open Source Movement, it is apparent, in this regard alone, that it must have a significant amount of meaning. When one really digs into the specifics, though, this idea becomes even more important. Nobody would ever build a skyscraper without spending tiring hours on a sturdy foundation to keep the building up. Likewise, constructing a movement on the grounds that a development style always produces less-buggy, more secure, or more featureful software is worthless. On these foundationless grounds, what would be the problem with using Skype and locking not only yourself, but also all of your friends, into one company’s software and protocol? When cost gets thrown into the mix, things get even uglier. One who bases his/her opinions on these subjective measures would be enticed by high-quality software available at no cost. Though I make no claim to it’s quality, even Microsoft Windows is “free of cost” to consumers.

The majority of the people in the world choose not to pickpocket. But why? It couldn’t possibly be too difficult. If the thief runs, he/she probably won’t get caught, and it is a quick way to make some extra cash. Most people believe it is wrong to steal, and therefore, won’t rob a wallet. The philosophy that one should not steal overrides the benefits that may come from stealing someone’s wallet. It is the same reason that Vegans don’t wear leather, Mormons abstain from caffeine/alcohol, and environmentalists drive hybrid cars.

When it comes to software, though, the majority of people take a lesser stance. For those “casual users” who have somehow learned about the Free Software Movement, few will take the philosophies seriously since they create so much inconvenience and trouble. Would one be likely to support dismantling one’s house upon learning that it was seated upon a sacred ancient burial ground? Because it creates so much inconvenience and would be outrageously expensive, most people would likely ditch this new ethical dilemma, on the grounds that they had very little opinion about it before it began affecting their life. Yes, the house is ruining the sacred area, but nobody informed the homeowner in question about this problem before the purchase, so the shame should be placed elsewhere.

When one keeps a 100% philosophy-based center when making every-day choices, it is impossible to make a regrettable decision on those aspects in which one has philosophies or values. Putting morals before convenience and ease may be tough at times, but it will help ensure permanent solutions that carry much more meaning.

3. An open and creative mind does wonders

Before I became involved in Free Software, I had far different opinions, ideas, and beliefs than I do today. Free Software helped me open up my mind to new and unfamiliar concepts. This software universe had been going on behind my back for years. If there was this much in software alone that a technology-savvy guy had never even heard of, I figured, there must be quite a bit out there.

One of the best parts about the Free Software community is that it is composed of a huge diversity of people with a huge diversity of ideas. Richard Stallman’s is a perfect example. Most of his ideas and beliefs, especially his political ideals, are somewhat unorthodox and not widely accepted. Previous to reading his opinions, I had laughed Ralph Nader off as a joke, as I had heard nothing but humor about him previously in my life. When I actually met someone who supported him, I took the time to understand his politics. It just so happened that I shared some of Nader views. I stopped my warrantless distaste for the 3rd party candidate, and gained a great deal of respect for the man.

Another good example can be drawn from my life. I am a composer, and one of the biggest hurdles for me in switching to exclusively Free Software was my sheet music typesetting software. I used a proprietary package under Wine for quite some time, because none of the other options available did what I wanted. Or so I thought. I had tried Free Software packages to fill this purpose, from Rosegarden, to MuseScore, to Lilypond, to Canorus. I convinced myself that, since none of them behaved exactly like the proprietary package I was used to using, none of them were as good. Some time later, I decided the final movement of of my last piece of proprietary software should end soon, and that I best move to exclusively Free Software. I forced myself to use MuseScore for my next composition project. By the time I was done, I had actually forgotten how to use my old piece of proprietary garbageware. MuseScore did everything I wanted and more. Yes, it behaved slightly differently, but I found I could be much more efficient – while using Free Software! It was a double win for me.

For developers, opening one’s mind to unfamiliar creative ideas is essential to creating practical solutions. The majority of those working on Free Software are autonomous and get to choose what they want to work on. (Even of the large corporately-funded developer base, many have a great deal of liberty in this regard.) They are not told to implement specific attributes by their management, or pressured by paying customers to add a certain feature. They work because they want to help themselves, their user base, or their software project. There is plenty of room for experimentation. One of the main arguments used for Free Software is the advantage of not reinventing the wheel, yet in the case of nearly every hole in the software platform to fill, there are at least two equally effective options. KDE and Gnome. Grub and Lilo. OpenOffice and Koffice. Emacs and Vi. The list goes on. These pairs exist because the developers had different ideas as to how to design an application, which features to implement, and what the goals of the project were. In all of the cases above, the synergy created between the pairs has only gone to further enhance both projects. In other words, contrasting ideas have improved each other.

4. Knowledge was meant to be shared

Back in the middle 1850’s, when the Industrial Revolution was beginning in Britain, the country attempted a quarantine of ideas. Britain was the first country to go through an industrial revolution, and wanted the ideas for the machine designs to stay contained within the country so that it might prosper economically. It was a failure. It was unbelievably naïve of them to think they could stop the spread of an idea. As the cliché goes, “If we both have an apple, and we exchange apples, we each still have one apple. But, if we each have an idea and exchange those, each of us has two ideas.”

Some companies try to restrict the flow of this knowledge. In fact, many companies do this and expect to get away with it. They believe that putting DRM on digital media will prevent it from being illegally pirated. They believe that product activation procedures will prevent it from being illegally shared. They believe that information can be contained. Even in the days before the Internet, information and so-called “intellectual property” could still be, and were, exchanged. As the information age went on, though, corporations became progressively more obsessed with controlling the spread of knowledge.

This trend of open information holds true even in tightly-protected situations. The Watergate scandal leaked to the press through one of US President Nixon’s most trusted colleagues. Microsoft was recently discovered to be using code stolen from a competitor on a social networking site, even though the code was never released. Pictures from the Iran protest in early June of this year circulated the Internet, despite the efforts of the government to prevent their spread. The examples continue, but all hit the same chord: there is no use in preventing the spread of information.

So instead of working to prevent this spread, why not encourage it? Why not get the ideas, capabilities, and functionality of any given piece of software out to as many people as possible and kindle the flame? There are many ways to make money, so why choose a method that requires investing just as much time and effort into making software that lots of people want to use as trying to prevent the usage of said software? It sounds counterintuitive and/or just plain stupid on paper, but is generally seen as the traditional and conservative way to do it. Physical products must be treated differently than knowledge. Government can assist in the process of selling knowledge in the same way as a physical product, but due to the nature of the commodity, it will never be the same.

5. Anyone can make a difference

When I started off in the world of Free Software, I wanted to contribute, but didn’t think that an 8th grade student would be able to contribute anything worthwhile. I proved myself wrong, and joined the Joomla! Documentation team, writing and editing documentation for the software package. As I learned later, documentation was one of the most lacking areas in the Free Software community. When I started learning to program in PHP, I wrote small extensions for the Content Management System I then knew so well. They were small enough to be easily written by someone with little experience, yet useful enough to be widely-deployed. I moved on to larger applications and contributions. Frequent emails from users of my software showed me just how much of a difference I was making for them.

No matter what you do, remember that your actions do make a difference. If you find a bug, report it! The first bug report of your life may be a little shaky, but how else can one learn to report bugs? Your reports make the software better for everyone. Just maybe that crash you reported will save some people from a major data loss in the future. If you have decent writing skills, consider writing or improving some documentation for your favorite Free Software application so others will have a less frustrating learning curve. Translating documentation or an application itself opens up that software to a new demographic of people, most of whom could not possibly use the application prior to your translation. Bringing up Free Software in a conversation and/or promoting it more seriously opens the philosophies and the software itself up to new people as well.

Even a simple “thank you” to a project member can go a long way. Free Software isn’t written by machines; it is written by countless individuals that give up a significant amount of time each day to do what they do. Showing appreciation helps developers know their work is worthwhile.

Now, just for a second, I challenge the reader to imagine what the world of Free Software would be like if nobody believed they could make a difference. Very little Free Software would be written, and that which was written may not be released to the public. A completely Free operating system would be out of the question, as only small research projects would exist. Businesses, with no faith in their ability to succeed with Open Source, would resort to writing proprietary software that can be sold on a shelf. The Free Software Movement would be inexistent without this wisp of a thought. In fact, Richard Stallman wouldn’t have bothered writing the GNU system if he thought his project wouldn’t mean anything.

It is so easy to imagine how horrible the world of Free Software could be like this, so why do people all too often let it slide in the “real” world? This world is so much bigger than the Free Software Sphere that people tend to feel that their actions mean less. However, they seem to be forgetting that, while some action we make won’t directly influence everybody, every action we make affects somebody. And just maybe, when one totals the sum of the somebodies and the somebodies of those somebodies, just maybe every one of us changes the world every day.

Because our actions mean so much, it is vital that one governing body, be it a corporation, government, or other mass, doesn’t take away our freedom to express ourselves as we please. We would no longer be changing the world in our own way, but in the way desired by this group in power. It is vital that we keep a philosophical approach so that our beliefs stand behind our actions. Even if we make an unwise decision, we make it for a rational reason that shines through to others. It is vital that we keep an open mind to ensure no good idea goes unnoticed, and a creative one to generate good ideas of our own. One man’s seemingly worthless idea may be another man’s inspiration. It is vital that there is an uninterrupted stream of knowledge, and that information is not held back for personal benefit at the cost of others. Knowledge and information are the building blocks of change. These concepts are vital not only to software, but also to every-day life.

And to think some people only see the technical benefits.

Source from :

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