[Ubuntu-ni] [Importante] Miembros oficiales de Ubuntu-NI

@LeX alexio44 en gmail.com
Mar Jun 26 16:33:01 BST 2007

Aqui esta mi CDC firmado :D


-----BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE----- Hash: SHA1 = Ubuntu Code of Conduct =
This Code of Conduct covers your behaviour as a member of the Ubuntu
Community, in any forum, mailing list, wiki, web site, IRC channel,
install-fest, public meeting or private correspondence. The Ubuntu Community
Council will arbitrate in any dispute over the conduct of a member of the
community. '''Be considerate.''' Your work will be used by other people, and
you in turn will depend on the work of others. Any decision you take will
affect users and colleagues, and we expect you to take those consequences
into account when making decisions. For example, when we are in a feature
freeze, please don't upload dramatically new versions of critical system
software, as other people will be testing the frozen system and will not be
expecting big changes. '''Be respectful.''' The Ubuntu community and its
members treat one another with respect. Everyone can make a valuable
contribution to Ubuntu. We may not always agree, but disagreement is no
excuse for poor behaviour and poor manners. We might all experience some
frustration now and then, but we cannot allow that frustration to turn into
a personal attack. It's important to remember that a community where people
feel uncomfortable or threatened is not a productive one. We expect members
of the Ubuntu community to be respectful when dealing with other
contributors as well as with people outside the Ubuntu project and with
users of Ubuntu. '''Be collaborative.''' Ubuntu and Free Software are about
collaboration and working together. Collaboration reduces redundancy of work
done in the Free Software world, and improves the quality of the software
produced. You should aim to collaborate with other Ubuntu maintainers, as
well as with the upstream community that is interested in the work you do.
Your work should be done transparently and patches from Ubuntu should be
given back to the community when they are made, not just when the
distribution releases. If you wish to work on new code for existing upstream
projects, at least keep those projects informed of your ideas and progress.
It may not be possible to get consensus from upstream or even from your
colleagues about the correct implementation of an idea, so don't feel
obliged to have that agreement before you begin, but at least keep the
outside world informed of your work, and publish your work in a way that
allows outsiders to test, discuss and contribute to your efforts. '''When
you disagree,''' consult others. Disagreements, both political and
technical, happen all the time and the Ubuntu community is no exception. The
important goal is not to avoid disagreements or differing views but to
resolve them constructively. You should turn to the community and to the
community process to seek advice and to resolve disagreements. We have the
Technical Board and the Community Council, both of which will help to decide
the right course for Ubuntu. There are also several Project Teams and Team
Leaders, who may be able to help you figure out which direction will be most
acceptable. If you really want to go a different way, then we encourage you
to make a derivative distribution or alternative set of packages available
using the Ubuntu Package Management framework, so that the community can try
out your changes and ideas for itself and contribute to the discussion.
'''When you are unsure,''' ask for help. Nobody knows everything, and nobody
is expected to be perfect in the Ubuntu community (except of course the
SABDFL). Asking questions avoids many problems down the road, and so
questions are encouraged. Those who are asked should be responsive and
helpful. However, when asking a question, care must be taken to do so in an
appropriate forum. Off-topic questions, such as requests for help on a
development mailing list, detract from productive discussion. '''Step down
considerately.''' Developers on every project come and go and Ubuntu is no
different. When you leave or disengage from the project, in whole or in
part, we ask that you do so in a way that minimises disruption to the
project. This means you should tell people you are leaving and take the
proper steps to ensure that others can pick up where you leave off.
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"El Conocimiento Humano le pertenece al Mundo"
:: @LeX Rodriguez ::
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