Yesterday, I attended the event "The Future is Free" at the "NMBS loods" in Kortrijk. The "NMBS loods" is a nice location at walking distance of the station. In spite of the fact that the event was very interesting, the turnout was rather disappointing (I had expected to see more familiar faces: Ghent is only half an hour away if you travel by train). I hope this blogpost proves that Howest and The Studios deserve more attention in the future. Especially when they organize an event for free.
As promised in my previous blog post, here's a picture of the finished iText Office:
Finally, we have some curtains on the windows! I used to have my desk in the library (upstairs), but now we've reorganized this part of the office into a small off line meeting room (on one side a table and four chairs, on the other side four beanbags we can sit in to brainstorm).
We now have our workstations in the lower part of the office (I'm sitting next to the stairs).
Yesterday, I attended BizCamp. In the morning I presented a "Double Bill". That is: two presentations in 20 minutes. I started with my Three things watching House MD has taught me about doing business blog, and I used the "... sometimes you might find you get what you need" quote as a bridge to my why you (don't?) need a VC presentation (I did the same talk at GentM, but now I could finally use my slides).
iText® XML Worker is no longer in beta. You can now start using XML Worker 1.0.0 in a production environment to create PDF files using HTML created using CKEditor or TinyMCE as input. We're simultaneously releasing iText 5.1.1 because XML Worker 1.0.0 depends on some new functionality that was added to iText.
For a full overview of what has changed, please consult the changelog.
Almost a month ago, I wrote Enforcing your Trademark: not that simple. I was complaining about the fact that somebody had claimed the @iText Twitter account, but hadn't been posting anything but absurd non sense (6 status updates on 3 different dates between November 8, 2007 and February 10, 2010).
Another month, another Google Analytics blogpost. Let's take a look at the Google heartbeat (this is the overview of the number of visits, not the number of hits):
Looks OK, doesn't it? No sign of the arrhytmia shown in the Alexa stats:
Did we have better results in May compared to (the slow month) April. the Alexa stats already gave away the answer: Yes!