Syllable, AtheOS Archive
Syllable gets Enlightenment graphics engine
Today marks the tenth anniversary of the first release of Syllable Desktop, then plainly called Syllable 0.4.0. The original website and announcement are gone, and many other circumstances of the time have changed quite dramatically. The project is happy that Syllable is still here - which, judging by comparable ventures, is a feat to be proud of.
Interview: Syllable 0.6.7 released
Syllable Desktop 0.6.7 released
Syllable gets Red/System bindings with C, cURL, SDL, SQLite
Red/System Language Gets OS X, ARM, Android Backends
Interview: Syllable OS Lead Developer Kaj de Vos
Red/System Reaches Beta, Loads Syllable Shared Libraries
New Syllable Desktop Live CD Released
New Red Programming Language Gets Syllable Backend
Syllable Gets First REBOL Binding, With cURL
Syllable CMS Ported to Syllable Desktop
Syllable Runs First REBOL 3 Extension
Syllable Desktop Gets REBOL 3 Development Collaboration
Syllable Server 0.4 Released
The Syllable project is pleased to announce that the reports of its death have been greatly exaggerated, and that the new version 0.4 of Syllable Server has been released. This release focuses on maturing existing functionality, improving security, ongoing system restructuring, and making the system a suitable base for third-party package managers. Although the project admits it hasn't brought its unicorn factory online yet, extensive work was done on the nitty-gritty, so the full change log is quite long.
Syllable Desktop Gets OpenSSH Server
Syllable Web Server Cheyenne Gets WebSocket Framework
REBOL 3 Runs on Syllable Desktop
Syllable Desktop Gets Aspire One, EeePC Install Targets
The current development build of Syllable Desktop has a greatly increased installation menu. The options for IDE and USB CD players were merged, so that the troubleshooting options can now also be tried with a USB CD player. Specific installation options were added for the Acer Aspire One and ASUS EeePC netbooks. The EeePC requires compensation for its shifting of drive positions, which is now performed by the installer. This was tested by Hans Rood on the Summer SylCon, and the Aspire One was tested by Ruud Kuin.