Once you've entered your details, click on I am a translator, then head over to the MegaGlest project on Transifex. Over there, just click on the language you want to translate to. On the next screen, you select which resource to edit - these are the various language files there are in MegaGlest. Click on a resource to get a detail screen, then just push the Translate now button. Only the first time you do this, you will need to review and accept the contributor license.
Please be aware that storing your password in this file can be a security risk, though. If you do, you must ensure that only you, not anyone else using your computer, or a different system user (apart of the administrative user), is able do read this file. On Linux, you would do so by running: chmod 600 ~/.megaglest/glestuser.iniHint: To switch between translations anytime while running MegaGlest, just press Ctrl-L. This will show a pop-up menu where you can select the new language. As you click, the change applies immediately.
So if you're already helping with translations (or just consider doing so), please make sure you also subscribe to the megaglest-translations mailing list. This mailing list is used to notify translators before we will release a new version, so they have a chance to update and complete translations for the upcoming release.
This is a list of notable works available under a Creative Commons license. Works available under a Creative Commons license are becoming more common. Note that there are multiple Creative Commons licenses with important differences.
An analysis in November 2014 revealed that the amount of CC-licensed works in major databases and searchable via Google sums up to 882 million works. Nine million webpages linking to one of the CC licenses.
This is the latest installment of our Licensing and Compliance Lab'sseries on free software developers who choose GNU licenses for theirwork. In this edition, we conducted an email-based interview with theMegaGlest Project. MegaGlest, currently at version 3.12, is a freesoftware real-time strategy computer game set in a fantasy world,mixing elements of re-imagined past civilizations, magic, andsteampunk.
This is the latest installment of our Licensing and Compliance Lab'sseries on free software developers who choose GNU licenses for theirwork. In this edition, we interviewed AJ Jordon, the founder ofgplenforced.org, a project for hosting easy to use badges for copyleftlicenses. By using the badge, a project can share their values and theimportance of copyleft enforcement with all their users. 2b1af7f3a8