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WIKIBOOKS
DISPONIBILI
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ART
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BUSINESS&LAW
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MEDICINE
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LIFESTYLE
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TRADITIONS
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NATURE
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ARTICLES IN THE BOOK

  1. AdSense
  2. AdWords
  3. Allinanchor command
  4. AutoLink
  5. BigTable
  6. Blogger
  7. CustomizeGoogle
  8. Deep link
  9. Egosurfing
  10. ElgooG
  11. Eric E. Schmidt
  12. Features of Gmail
  13. French military victories
  14. Froogle
  15. Gmail
  16. GMail Drive
  17. GmailFS
  18. Gmail Mobile
  19. Goobuntu
  20. Google
  21. Google.org
  22. Google Alerts
  23. Google Analytics
  24. Google and privacy issues
  25. Google Answers
  26. Googlebait
  27. Google Base
  28. Google bomb
  29. Google Book Search
  30. Googlebot
  31. Google Browser Sync
  32. Google Calendar
  33. Google Checkout
  34. Google China
  35. Google Code
  36. Google Code Search
  37. Google consultant
  38. Google Current
  39. Google Desktop
  40. Google Docs Spreadsheets
  41. Google Earth
  42. Google economy
  43. Googlefight
  44. Google File System
  45. Google Finance
  46. Google Foundation
  47. Google Founders' Award
  48. Google generation
  49. Google Groups
  50. Google Hacking
  51. Google Hacks
  52. Google Image Labeler
  53. Google Image Search
  54. 302 Google Jacking
  55. Google juice
  56. Google Labs
  57. Google Language Tools
  58. Google logo
  59. Google Maps
  60. Google News
  61. Google Notebook
  62. Google Pack
  63. Google Page Creator
  64. Google PC
  65. Googlepedia
  66. Google platform
  67. Googleplex
  68. Google Reader
  69. Google Scholar
  70. Google search
  71. Google Search Appliance
  72. Googleshare
  73. Google's hoaxes
  74. Google Summer of Code
  75. Google Talk
  76. Googletestad
  77. Google Toolbar
  78. Google Trends
  79. Google Video
  80. Google Video Marketplace
  81. Google Watch
  82. Google Web Accelerator
  83. Google Webmaster Tools
  84. Googlewhack
  85. Google WiFi
  86. Google X
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  88. GTalkr
  89. Hello
  90. Hilltop algorithm
  91. History of Gmail
  92. History of Google
  93. I'm Feeling Lucky
  94. Joga Bonito
  95. Keyhole Markup Language
  96. Lawrence E. Page
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  100. MapReduce
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  102. Mediabot
  103. Mobile GMaps
  104. Orkut
  105. PageRank
  106. PhpGmailDrive
  107. Picasa
  108. Political Google bombs
  109. PR0
  110. Project 02
  111. Pyra Labs
  112. RoamDrive
  113. Schnitzelmitkartoffelsalat
  114. Scraper site
  115. Scroogle
  116. Search engine optimization
  117. SEO contest
  118. Sergey Brin
  119. Urchin Software Corporation
  120. Web traffic
  121. YouTube

 

 
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THE WORLD OF GOOGLE
This article is from:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Summer_of_Code

All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:Text_of_the_GNU_Free_Documentation_License 

Google Summer of Code

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 
Summer of Code logo.

The Google Summer of Code is an annual program first held during the northern hemisphere summer of 2005 in which Google awarded cash prizes to students who successfully completed a free software / open-source coding project during the summer. The event draws its name from the 1967 Summer of Love.

Overview

The program invites students who meet their eligibility criteria to post applications that detail the project they wish to perform. These applications are then evaluated by the corresponding mentoring organization. Every participating organization must provide mentors for each of the project ideas received, if the organization is of the opinion that the project would benefit them. The mentors then rank the applications and submit the ranked list to Google. Google then decides how many projects each organization gets, and selects the top-n applications for that organisation, where n is the number of projects assigned to them.

In the event of a single student being present in the top-n of more than one organization, Google mediates between all the involved organizations and decides who "gets" that student. The slots freed up on the other mentoring organization are passed to the next-best ranked application in that pile.

History

In 2005, more than 8,000 project proposals were submitted for the 200 available student positions. Due to the overwhelming response, Google expanded the program to 419 positions.

The mentoring organizations were responsible for reviewing and selecting proposals, and then providing guidance to those students to help them complete their proposal. Students that successfully completed their proposal to the satisfaction of their mentoring organization were awarded $4500 and a Google Summer of Code T-shirt, while $500 per project was sent to the mentoring organization. Approximately 80% of the projects were successfully completed in 2005.

For the first Summer of Code, Google was criticized for not giving sufficient time to open source organizations so they could plan projects for the Summer of Code. Despite these criticisms there were 39 organizations involved, including FreeBSD, Apache, Ubuntu, Blender, Mozdev, and several others including Google itself.

Also, a majority of the projects initiated by participants at the 2005 SoC stalled immediately afterward. According to a blog post by Chris DiBona, Google's open source program manager, "something like 30 percent of the students stuck with their groups post SoC [Summer of Code]." Mozilla developer Gervase Markham also commented that none of the 10 Google-sponsored Mozilla projects survived after the event.[citation needed] However, the gaim project was able to enlist enough coding support through the event to include the changes into GAIM v.2.0; the Jabber Software Foundation and KDE project also counted a few surviving projects of their own from the event (KDE only counted 1 continuing project from out of the 24 projects which it sponsored).

Current

In 2006, around 6000 applications were submitted, less than the previous year due to the fact that all applicants were required to have Google Accounts, thereby reducing the amount of spam applications received. Google and most mentors are also of the opinion that the proposals were of much higher quality than 2005's applications. Also, the number of participating organizations almost tripled to 102. In addition to the organizations that participated last year, organisations such as GNU, Gentoo, Adium and PHP are part of this years program. Google has decided to sponsor around 600 projects this time.

The student application deadline was extended until May 9, 2006, at 11:00 PDT. Although the results were to be declared by 5:00 PM PDT, there was considerable delay in publishing it as Google had not expected several students to be selected in more than one organisation. Google allows one student to undertake only one project as part of the program. It took Google several hours to resolve the "dupes" (a term used by the Google staff to indicate a student who had been accepted by more than one organization). The acceptance letters were sent out on May 24, at 3:13 AM PDT, but the letters were also sent out to some 1,600 applicants who had in fact, not been accepted by Google's SoC committee. At 3:38 AM PDT, Chris DiBona posted an apology to the official mailing list, adding that "We're very deeply sorry for this. If you received two e-mails, one that said you were accepted and one that you were not, this means you were not."

Google has released a final list of projects accepted into the program on the SoC website. The proposals themselves were visible to the public for a few hours, after which they were taken down in response to complaints by the participants about the "sensitive and private" information that their applications contained. However, Google has since resolved these issues by allowing each student involved in Summer of Code to provide a brief abstract message that is publicly viewable and completely separate from the content of the actual proposal that was submitted to Google.

The Summer of Code 2006 ended on September 8, 2006. According to Google, 82% of the students received a positive evaluation at the end of the program.

External links

 
  • Official Website
  • Planet-SoC
  • InternetNews article on SoC success rate
  • InternetNews article on the results of SoC 2006
Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Summer_of_Code"