Projects / Booby / Releases / Major feature enhancements

RSS All releases tagged Major feature enhancements

  •  02 May 2005 15:58

Release Notes: Some feature enhancements and some bugfixes. This is the last release that contains feature enhancements; Booby will hereafter continue as a new project called 'brim'.

  •  31 Jan 2005 14:18

Release Notes: This release features a calendar plugin, a database dump utility, and a new theme. There are many language updates and bugfixes.

Release Notes: A new plugin (E-banking), bugfixes in the calendar, and a Romanian translation

Release Notes: This release adds a user-based calendar to the framework and has a new plugin-based installer.

  •  25 Aug 2004 22:56

Release Notes: Support for PHP 5 was implemented, a new theme was added, and all external tools were updated. A calculator was added to the webtools plugin, and the template files now handle CSS much better.

  •  02 Aug 2004 10:56

Release Notes: This release adds the ability to publish your bookmarks on a Web site, allowing anyone to see your public bookmarks without having to log in. Two new tools (colormatch and an IP subnet calculator) are added to the webtools plugin. A script is added that can be used to parse your email messages and automatically update the appropriate items in Booby, based on the subject of the email message. A new theme is added.

  •  29 Mar 2004 10:26

Release Notes: This release adds major design rework, several new translations, and new views (LineBased) on contacts and tasks.

  •  19 Aug 2003 14:26

Release Notes: Changes are based on a rework of the MVC pattern. News feeds (RSS/RDF parsing based on MagpieRSS) are added, and there are huge speed improvements. Expand/collapse all functionality has been added for all items, as well as a Yahoo-like tree display. API documentation has been added, and two templates have been reintroduced.

Screenshot

Project Spotlight

FLOM

A simple lock manager.

Screenshot

Project Spotlight

GNU recutils

A set of tools and libraries to access human-editable text-based databases called recfiles.