Help us to release
Wheezy: participate to our BSP marathon
November 10th, 2012
The Debian Project is pleased to announce that in the next few weeks Bug
Squashing Parties (
will take place in several countries.
The main focus of a Bug Squashing Party is to triage and fix bugs, but it
is also an opportunity for users less familiar with the BTS to make other
contributions to the Debian project, such as translating package
descriptions or improving the wiki. Debian developers will be present to
help contributors understand how the project works and to help get fixes
Below is a list of upcoming Bug Squashing Parties; don't forget to regularly check our events page to find more.
- November 10-11, Banja Luka, Republika Srpska: a BSP will be held at the University Computer Center. More information on the coordination page of the event.
- November 14, Helsinki, Finland: a mini BSP will be held in Kamppi. For information see the mail announcement.
- November 23-25, Essen, Germany: a BSP will be held at the Linuxhotel. For more information you can visit the coordination page of the event.
- November 23-25, Munich, Germany: a BSP will be held at the LiMux Office, together with the LibreOffice Hackfest. More information on the wiki page.
- November 24-25, Paris, France: a BSP will take place during the second Paris Mini-DebConf. More information on the event page.
- November 24, Tokyo, Japan: a BSP will be held at the Plat'Home Office. For further information please visit the coordination page of the event.
- December 15-16, Mechelen, Belgium: a BSP will be held at the NixSys Office. More information on the wiki page of the event.
If you want to organize a BSP, you can find all the necessary information on this wiki page. The Debian Project invites all users and contributors to attend these events and make Wheezy ready for release sooner!
The Debian Project was founded in 1993 by Ian Murdock to be a truly
free community project. Since then the project has grown to be one of
the largest and most influential open source projects. Thousands of
volunteers from all over the world work together to create and
maintain Debian software. Available in 70 languages, and
supporting a huge range of computer types, Debian calls itself the
universal operating system.
For further information, please visit the Debian web pages at http://www.debian.org/ or send mail to <firstname.lastname@example.org>.