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Glen Peterson
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Open source licenses are the key legal tool that makes open source software possible, yet they can seem mysterious or confusing. This talk will discuss the basic concepts around open source licensing, how open source licenses relate to areas of the law like copyrights and patents, and the main categories of open source licenses. We'll also look at how open source licensing has evolved and what directions it might be taking. Bring questions!

Richard Fontana is a lawyer who has specialized in open source legal issues for the past decade. He is currently Senior Commercial Counsel at Red Hat. Richard is also a member of the Board of Directors of the Open Source Initiative.
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Technical Presentation Thursday, August 14, 2014, 6:30PM, Find Great People, 15 Brendan Way #140, Greenville, SC

Brian will share his work on research projects that help doctors
better understand neurological disorders like epilepsy and autism.
Their work uses machine learning and other techniques to analyze large
EEG (brain wave) data sets and make network models of brains.  They
are also working on ways for medical experts to view and annotate this
data on the web.

Brian has a Ph.D. in computer science from MIT.  His research focuses
on algorithms, he promotes high-school CS education, and he directs
the Applied Algorithms Group in the School of Computing at Clemson.
His research is currently supported by an NSF CAREER award.

Presented by GreenJUG.  Pizza and sodas will be provided by Find Great People.
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I wrote 9 lines of code!

private static void rangeCheck(int arrayLen, int fromIndex, int toIndex) {
    if (fromIndex > toIndex)
        throw new IllegalArgumentException("fromIndex(" + fromIndex +
                   ") > toIndex(" + toIndex+")");
    if (fromIndex < 0)
        throw new ArrayIndexOutOfBoundsException(fromIndex);
    if (toIndex > arrayLen)
        throw new ArrayIndexOutOfBoundsException(toIndex);
}

Oh, by the way, while this code is GPL'd, its copyright holder (Oracle America) can be a bit prickly about how you use it. All things considered, you're probably better off writing your own version from scratch.
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