Zope is a family of free and open-source web application servers written in Python, their associated online community. Zope stands for "Z Object Publishing Environment", was the first system using the now common object publishing methodology for the Web. Zope has been called an application that helped put Python in the spotlight. Over the last few years, the Zope community has spawned several additional web frameworks with disparate aims and principles, but sharing philosophy and source code. Zope 2 is still the most widespread of these frameworks thanks to the Plone content management system, which runs on Zope 2. BlueBream underlies several large sites, including Launchpad. Grok was started as a more programmer-friendly framework, "Zope 3 for cavemen", in 2009 Pyramid gained popularity in the Zope community as a minimalistic framework based on Zope principles; the Zope Corporation was formed in 1995 in Fredericksburg, Virginia under the name Digital Creations, as a joint venture with InfiNet.
The company developed a classified advertisement engine for the Internet. In 1997, the company became private; the company's software engineers are led by CTO Jim Fulton. PythonLabs, creators of Python, became part of the company in 2000. What is now known as Zope 2 began with the merging of three separate software products – Bobo, Document Template, BoboPOS – into the Principia application server. At the behest of its largest investor, Opticality Ventures, Principia was re-released as free software under the name Zope in 1998. Bobo, therefore Zope, was the first Web object publishing solution. In November 2004, Zope 3 was released. Zope 3 is a complete rewrite, it is directly intended for enterprise Web application development using the newest development paradigms. Zope 3 is, not compatible with Zope 2, so you cannot run Zope 2 applications on Zope 3, it was intended to introduce a backwards-compatibility layer so that Zope 2 software would run on Zope 3. Instead a module known as Five introduced the new Zope 3 paradigms into Zope 2, although full compatibility isn't possible that way either.
The existence of two incompatible Web frameworks called. In response, in January 2010, Zope 3 was renamed "BlueBream". "Zope" and "blue bream" are names of a kind of fish, Ballerus ballerus. The Zope Foundation is an organization that promotes the development of the Zope platform by supporting the community that develops and maintains the relevant software components; the community includes both open source software and web infrastructure contributors, as well as business and organization consumers of the software platform. It manages an infrastructure for open source collaboration. A Zope website is composed of objects in a Zope Object Database, not files on a file system, as is usual with most web servers; this allows users to harness the advantages such as encapsulation. Zope maps URLs to objects using the containment hierarchy of such objects. Data can be stored in other databases as well, or on the file system, but ZODB is the most common solution. Zope provides two mechanisms for HTML templating: Document Template Markup Language and Zope Page Templates.
DTML is a tag-based language. DTML has provisions for variable inclusion and loops. However, DTML can be problematic: DTML tags interspersed with HTML form non-valid HTML documents, its use requires care when including logic into templates, to retain code readability; the use of DTML is discouraged by many leading Zope developers. ZPT is a technology that addresses the shortcomings of DTML. ZPT templates can be either well-formed XML documents or HTML documents, in which all special markup is presented as attributes in the TAL namespace. ZPT offers a limited set of tools for conditional inclusion and repetition of XML elements; the templates are quite simple, with most logic implemented in Python code. One significant advantage of ZPT templates is that they can be edited in most graphical HTML editors. ZPT offers direct support for internationalization. Zope 2 underlies the Plone content management system, as well as the ERP5 open source enterprise resource planning system. BlueBream is a rewrite by the Zope developers of the Zope 2 web application server.
It was created under the name "Zope 3", but the existence of two incompatible frameworks with the same name caused much confusion, Zope 3 was renamed "BlueBream" in January 2010. BlueBream is thus free software. Zope 2 has proven itself as a useful framework for Web applications development, but its use revealed some shortcomings. To name a few, creating Zope 2 products involves copying a lot of boilerplate code – "magic" code – that just has to be there, the built-in management interface is difficult to modify or replace. Zope 3 was a rewrite of the software that attempts to address these shortcomings while retaining the advantages of Zope that led to its popularity. BlueBream is based on a component architecture that makes it easy to mix software components of various origins written in Python. Although intended as a replacement for Zope 2, the Zope Component Architecture has instead been backported to Zope 2, starting with Zope 2.8. Many Zope platforms such as Plone are going through the same type of piece
The T'sou-ke Nation of the Coast Salish peoples, is a band government whose reserve community is located on Vancouver Island, in the province of British Columbia, Canada. In February 2013, the T'sou-ke Nation had 251 registered members, with two reserves around the Sooke Basin on the Strait of Juan de Fuca at the southern end of Vancouver Island, with a total area of 67 hectares; the T'Souk-e people are the namesake of the town of Sooke, British Columbia and its surrounding harbour and basin. The name "T'Sou-ke" is derived from the Sook tribe of Straits Salishans, their name was derived from the SENĆOŦEN language word T'Sou-ke, the name of the species of Stickleback fish that live in the estuary of the river. The T'Sou-ke came into contact with Europeans through the Hudson's Bay Company; the anglicized version of the SENĆOŦEN word was first Soke and Sooke. The name of T'Sou-ke Nation's neighbouring town and basin and the main road, are based on the anglicized name, Sooke; the language of the T'Sou-ke Nation is the T'Sou-ke dialect of the SENĆOŦEN of the Coast Salish languages, a subgroup of the Salishan language family.
Chief Planes states, "it was not English. It was SENĆOŦEN, the language that we share with our neighbours at Scia'new and others around Victoria and Saanich." No one is fluent in the language, but language initiatives are encouraged using current technology, including online tools such as First Voices."The First Nations that speak this language do not have a single name for the language. Instead, there is a different name for the language in each dialect: SENĆOŦEN, Lekwungen, T’Sou-ke... These five dialects are spoken by the W̱SÁNEĆ peoples and their related neighbours from the north coast of the Olympic Peninsula in Washington, the Gulf and San Juan Islands, southern Vancouver Island and the southern edge of the Lower Mainland in British Columbia." This locations are marked on the First Peoples' Language Map British Columbia. Language: SENĆOŦEN Malchosen Lekwungen Semiahmoo T’Sou-ke The Sook tribe of Straits Salishans were nearly annihilated in a combined attack of the Cowichans and Nitinahts launched about 1848.
The people were exposed to Europeans early by association with the Hudson's Bay Company. The nation is a signatory to the Douglas Treaties; when British Columbia joined Canada in 1871, the Province did not recognize Aboriginal title and no further treaties were made. However, "the Province did accept the rights of Aboriginal people as written in the Canadian Constitution and recognized the federal government’s authority to make laws for Aboriginal people and their lands." Accordingly, the existing reserves were allotted by the Joint Reserve Commission in 1877. The T'Sou-ke Nation is represented by the Te'mexw Treaty Association along with four other Coast Salish First Nations, they entered the B. C. treaty process in 1995. On 26 February 2013 T'Sou-ke Nation and the Province of British Columbia signed an Incremental Treaty Agreement. An ITA is a legally-binding pre-treaty agreement negotiated between the Province of British Columbia and First Nations at a treaty negotiation table. ITAs are intended to build trust among the parties, create incentives to reach further milestones and provide increased certainty over land and resources.
The province reports that "negotiations are making steady progress and have resolved a number of difficult issues that include governance, land and fiscal matters." The negotiations are at stage Agreement-in-Principle. The Te'mexw Treaty Association reports that the ITA is a multi-year agreement that includes the transfer of two side-by-side 60-hectare parcels of Crown land located at Broom Hill within the nation's traditional territory in the Juan de Fuca Electoral Area; the land transfers are intended to provide the T'Sou-ke Nation with forestry and light industrial development opportunities that support employment and new sources of revenue. The lands will be held in fee simple by the T'Sou-ke Nation, under a First Nation-designated company, will be subject to the same federal and provincial laws and municipal bylaws and regulations as with any other held property; the T'Sou-ke Nation is governed by the chief and two councillors elected every two years under the Indian Act election system.
In February 2014, Chief Gordon Planes was re-elected for his fourth term since 2008. Councillors are Allan G. Planes. At the regional level, the T'Sou-ke Nation is represented by the Naut'sa mawt Tribal Council, where Chief Planes serves as secretary. In 2008, "guided by the ancestral custom of looking ahead seven generations, the community prepared a vision with four goals: self-sufficiency in energy and food, economic independence – or as Chief Planes has said,'No more living off the dole' – and a return to traditional ways and values." Chief Planes stated: “We used to live sustainably, only took what we needed from the land. We need to get back to that." The T'Sou-ke Nation Health Centre, part of the Sooke Integrated Health Network, operates in cooperation with the Vancouver Island Health Authority and the Inter Tribal Health Authority. Medical professionals visit the community regularly. Special clinics are held for matters such as mammograms and flu shots. Chief Gordon Planes states: "First Nations have lived for thousands of years on this continent without fossil fuels.
It is appropriate that First Nations lead the way out of dependency and addiction to fossil fuels and to rely on the power of the elements, the sun, the wind and the sea
Risto Kalevi Siilasmaa is the chairman and former CEO of F-Secure Corporation, an anti-virus and computer security software company based in Helsinki, Finland. He is the biggest shareholder of F-Secure, owning around 40% of the company. A member of Nokia's board of directors since 2008, he has been the chairman from 2012, as well as interim CEO, after Stephen Elop from 3 September 2013 to 29 April 2014 when Rajeev Suri was appointed the official CEO. Siilasmaa has a Master of Science degree from Helsinki University of Technology, Department of Industrial Engineering and Management. Siilasmaa founded F-Secure in 1988, he left his role as CEO of the company on 6 November 2006. Siilasmaa is well known as a business angel, investing in several technology startups such as Frosmo and Wolt, serving in their boards of directors. In his investing, he has stated that he is sometimes "motivated by soft values, not maximum returns." After being appointed chairman of Nokia in mid-2012, he has led the company in one of the most successful corporate transformations ever.
Through three transactions that he negotiated – the purchase of complete ownership of Nokia Siemens Networks, the sale of the handset business to Microsoft, the acquisition of Alcatel-Lucent – Nokia has transformed from a bankruptcy candidate to a successful global technology leader. This is reflected in Nokia's value which has gone up fivefold over two years. More revealingly, the enterprise value has grown from a low of only less than 1.5 billion euros soon after Siilasmaa started as chairman to well over 20 billion euros in early 2015. In a September 2018 interview with CNN in Switzerland, he described Nokia as an "experimenter."The transformation of Nokia has included Siilasmaa renewing the board and the management, with the vast majority of employees newly joining in the company's new phase. Siilasmaa has stated that all the atoms in Nokia have been changed but the spirit of the 150-year-old company lives on. In October 2018, Siilasmaa published a book about Nokia, Transforming Nokia: The Power of Paranoid Optimism to Lead Through Colossal Change.
In it, he claimed they fell out. Efecte, Member of the Board of Directors Ekahau, Chairman of the Board of Directors Elisa, Member of the Board of Directors Technology Industries of Finland, Member of the Board of Directors Confederation of Finnish Industries, Vice Chairman of the Board of Directors European Round Table of Industrialists, Member Helsinki University of Technology, Member of the Advisory Board Finnish Innovation Fund, Member of the Research Council Siilasmaa lives in the Kuusisaari island of Helsinki. Paranoid optimist, by Catherine Fredman and Risto Siilasmaa, 2018: In Transforming Nokia, Chairman of the Board Risto Siilasmaa offers his firsthand account of the company’s dramatic fall and astonishing turnaround, he reveals the reasons for its collapse. He shares the survival strategies and change-management methods he learned by leading people through crisis and steering the company through its wrenching reinvention, and he explains how the power of paranoid optimism and the precepts of what he calls “Entrepreneurial Leadership” enable leaders to build sustainable success