Debian votes? Sounds fun. It’s basically a poll where each one of you is given a number, and they have to vote for you or your pet project to receive the most votes. At the end of the week you have to pick a winner and the other person gets to keep voting until the end. Pretty cool.
The voting is just a silly way to get more people to start a project. It’s not like we’re going to start voting for our pet project to get the most votes or anything like that. It’s just a silly way to get more people to vote. Also, it’s a way to get more people to talk about all the awesome things you’ve been working on.
The thing is, you can’t make a joke in a voting thread.
Debian has a voting thread on the debian-vote mailing list which has about 200 members, and we were the first ones to take it seriously. The thing is, that does not mean that everybody agrees with everything the guys say.
The thing is, this being debian, we are not in fact the first ones to take it seriously. The thing is, we have a few other reasons to take it seriously as well.
Debian is not a company. We are a voluntary, non-profit organization. We exist because people like you put us in contact with other people like you. We are not in any sense an official Debian project. If we feel like an official one, it’s because we have been very busy doing things that are not official, but which would be nice to have. We are not in any way affiliated with Debian.
There is a difference between being an official Debian project and being an official Debian project that is not associated with Debian. Debian is an official Debian project that is in no way affiliated with Debian. We don’t even bother with a mailing list, we just send emails. Its not like we have some sort of official contact list, nor do we have any sort of official contact with Debian.
So the question is, what do you think is the biggest bug in Debian. We’d like to get some feedback on that.
The most important thing in Debian is stability and security. The rest is just fluff.
The big bug in Debian is that the “stable” branch isnt quite up to the task of handling a sudden influx of new packages being uploaded to the main repository. The newer “unstable” branch is supposed to handle that, but it’s not keeping up with the latest updates in main. The whole point of Debian is to maintain a stable and secure package repository. You can think of it as a “backup” repository.
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