Using oss at an internet company and hacker culture; Linux Enterprise Users Meeting 2013.

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Using OSS at an Internet Company and Hacker Culture. Linux Enterprise Users Meeting, at December 11, 2013.

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Using oss at an internet company and hacker culture; Linux Enterprise Users Meeting 2013.

  1. 1. Using Open Source at an Internet Company and Hacker Culture! Hiro Yoshioka, Technical Managing Officer,! Rakuten, Inc.!
  2. 2. Agenda •  Using OSS at Rakuten and Hacker Culture 2
  3. 3. whoami Name: Hiro Yoshioka Title: Technical Managing Officer Company: Rakuten, Inc 2009 – present My mission: Empower Our Engineers, Build hacker centric culture Twitter: @hyoshiok http://d.hatena.ne.jp/hyoshiok (Diary in Japanese) http://someday-join-us.blogspot.jp/ (in English) 3
  4. 4. whoami Name: Hiro Yoshioka 2009-present, Rakuten 2000-2008, Miracle Linux, CTO 2002-2003, OSDL board member 1994-2000, Oracle 1984-1994, DEC 1984 Keio University (MS) I have one patch to Linux Kernel J x86: cache pollution aware patch 2006/6/23, 2.6.18 http://git.kernel.org/cgit/linux/kernel/git/torvalds/ linux.git/commit/? id=c22ce143d15eb288543fe9873e1c5ac1c01b69a1 4
  5. 5. Who are we? l  Rakuten, Inc. l  Internet services company l  Founded : Feb. 7th 1997, Tokyo, Japan l  The first service: Rakuten Ichiba (shopping mall) 5
  6. 6. Who are we? 6
  7. 7. Rakuten in Japan 7
  8. 8. Rakuten Eagles is No. 1 http://event.rakuten.co.jp/campaign/eagles/group/ 8
  9. 9. Open Source •  History –  Public domain –  Proprietary Software –  Free Software, •  GNU, 1983, •  GNU General Public License, 1989 –  Netscape opened source code, 1998 –  Open Source software 9
  10. 10. Free Software license •  Free Software –  right to use, modify, redistribute •  copyleft –  require same license to derivative works •  permissive –  don’t require same license 10
  11. 11. Free Software license •  copyleft –  GNU General Public License, AGPL •  permissive –  MIT, Apache, BSD 11
  12. 12. Why OSS •  Innovation –  collaboration with community •  Flexibility –  freedom from vendor lock in •  Quality –  fixing bugs, enhancements 12
  13. 13. Top 20 Licenses (2012) http://www.blackducksoftware.com/resources/data/top-20licenses 13
  14. 14. Most of github hosted projects did not have any license. http://www.blackducksoftware.com/resources/infographics/deep-license-data 14
  15. 15. How can we choose it? http://choosealicense.com 15
  16. 16. Why do we need OSS license? •  Collaboration model •  Ban Free riders –  The Tragedy of the Commons 16
  17. 17. Top 20 Licenses (2012) http://www.blackducksoftware.com/resources/data/top-20licenses 17
  18. 18. copyleft vs permissive Source License 2008 2011 2012 70% 56.9% 53.2% Permissive N/A 25.6% 32.3% FLOSS Mole GNU GPL 70.8% 62.8% 62.8% Permissive 10.9% 13.4% 13.7% Google Code GNU GPL N/A 54.7% 52.7% Permissive N/A 38.0% 37.1% Black Duck GNU GPL Projects are increasingly using permissive licenses. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o82QmitU4XE OSCON 2013, Eileen Evans, "Licensing Models and Building an Open Source Community" 18
  19. 19. OSS Community •  Typical OSS community –  Charisma, top programmers (e.g., Matsumoto san (Ruby), Linus Torvalds (Linux)) –  Committers (top notch programmers who have the right to add/modify the OSS) –  Contributors (programmers who submit bug fixes, new proposals, patches) –  Casual users (report bugs, ask questions, etc) charisma Matz committers Yugui contributors casual users Linus Greg K Hartman http://commons.wikimedia.org/ wiki/File%3AGreg_KroahHartman_lks08.jpg 19
  20. 20. Linux •  •  •  •  •  commits 459K+ contributors 11K+ lines of code 16M+ License GPL v2 http://www.ohloh.net/p/linux 20
  21. 21. Ruby •  •  •  •  •  commits 32K+ contributors 90 lines of code 946K+ license GPL v2+, Ruby http://www.ohloh.net/p/ruby 21
  22. 22. Contributions to recent open source projects (as of May 2013) License Project Year Started Number Number of Lines of of Contributors Code Commits Apache 2.0 OpenStack 2010 62,000+ 1,043 874,625+ Apache 2.0 CloudStack 2010 17,000+ 184 1.7 million+ GPLv3 Eucalyptus 72,000+ 70 1.3 millions http://www.ohloh.net/p/openstack http://www.ohloh.net/p/CloudStack http://www.ohloh.net/p/eucalyptus 2009 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o82QmitU4XE OSCON 2013, Eileen Evans, "Licensing Models and Building an Open Source Community" 22
  23. 23. Open source and Bazaar •  Open source software (OSS) –  software license •  Bazaar –  Software development model –  global distributed collaborative work 23
  24. 24. Hacker Ethics •  •  •  •  •  •  Sharing Openness Decentraization Free access to computers World improvement Levy, Steven. (1984, 2001). Hackers: Heroes of the Computer Revolution (updated edition). Penguin. http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/729 24
  25. 25. Hacker Ethics •  Access to computers—and anything which might teach you something about the way the world works—should be unlimited and total. Always yield to the Hands-On Imperative! •  All information should be free •  Mistrust authority – promote decentralization •  Hackers should be judged by their hacking, not criteria such as degrees, age, race, sex, or position •  You can create art and beauty on a computer •  Computers can change your life for the better 25
  26. 26. Hacker Culture, Common Value •  Computers can change your life for the better •  rough consensus and working code •  http://www.ietf.org/tao.html •  It’s better to ask forgiveness than permission. •  If it's a good idea, go ahead and do it. It is much easier to apologize than it is to get permission. By Grace Hopper 26
  27. 27. The Hacker Way (Facebook) IPO 2012 •  •  •  •  •  •  Code wins arguments Continuous Improvement and Iteration Open and Meritocratic Hackathon Bootcamp http://www.wired.com/business/2012/02/zuckletter/ 27
  28. 28. Web 2.0 •  Software products vs Internet Services •  http://oreilly.com/web2/archive/what-isweb-20.html 9/30/2005 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Web_2.0_Map.svg 28
  29. 29. Netscape vs Google •  A native web application, never sold or packaged, but delivered as a service •  None of the trappings of the old software industry are present. •  No scheduled software releases, just continuous improvement. •  No licensing or sale, just usage. •  No porting to different platforms, …, just a massively scalable collection of commodity PCs running OSS operating systems plus homegrown applications and utilities that no one outside the company ever gets to see. http://oreilly.com/web2/archive/what-is-web-20.html 29
  30. 30. OSS at Rakuten •  OSS is everywhere –  Manual for collaborating with OSS community –  OSS training •  Homegrown applications –  ROMA (Distributed KVS) –  LeoFS (File System) 30
  31. 31. Open source •  Open information, it evolves •  Patents, Copyright 31
  32. 32. •  Open source, patents, copyright, •  The architecture is different but purpose is the same •  Making the world better 32
  33. 33. Open Innovation •  The technology at outside –  collaboration is important •  Innovation at outside –  vs NIH (Not Invented Here) •  Community –  fun 33
  34. 34. Why do we need OSS license? •  Collaboration model •  Ban Free riders –  The Tragedy of the Commons 34
  35. 35. IT Seminar Calendar of Japan http://bit.ly/QmRFiS more than 300 meetings/month 35
  36. 36. Conferences in Japan http://connpass.com/event/2253/?disp_content=presentation#tabs http://ll.jus.or.jp/2013/ http://phpcon.php.gr.jp/w/2012/ http://yapcasia.org/2013/ http://2012.pycon.jp/index.html http://nodefest.jp/2012/ http://rubykaigi.org/2013 36
  37. 37. Conference •  •  •  •  •  •  Running by volunteers Inexpensive, e.g., 5000 yen/day ($50/day) Numbers attendees; more than 100 - 1000 Sharing technical knowledge and networking Beer Bash or Drinking Party (optional) Examples, LL event, PHP Conference, YAPC (Yet another perl conference), RubyKaigi, Tokyo Node Gakuen (Javascript) 37
  38. 38. cf. Commercial Conference •  •  •  •  •  •  Running by corporation Expensive, e.g., $300-$500/day Numbers attendees; more than 1000 Sharing technical knowledge and networking Party (optional) Examples, OSCON $2045 (5 days), http://www.oscon.com/oscon2013 38
  39. 39. In Japan •  Engineers at Web companies •  IT study sessions, workshops, meetups •  Sharing common value 39
  40. 40. Open Innovation •  Open Source community = Engine of open innovation 40
  41. 41. •  Be Hacker. •  Make the world a better place. 41
  42. 42. reference •  License –  http://www.slideshare.net/YutakaKachi/20110211 –  http://handsout.jp/slide/1009 •  Bazaar model –  Producing OSS http://producingoss.com/ja/ –  Cathedral and Bazaar http://cruel.org/freeware/cathedral.html •  Open Innovation –  http://books.rakuten.co.jp/rb/5913864/ –  http://www8.cao.go.jp/cstp/tyousakai/seisaku/ haihu07/sanko1.pdf 42
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