This website belongs to members wanting to give a little something to the free software community.

Since Linus Torvalds launched Linux (1991) there has been a mutual feeling to give something to the free software community. When receiving a gift or there is an opportunity to help without cost of sources, there is that natural tendency to give in return.

To contribute free software community requires basic knowledge/skill in software development and an Internet access to certain sources. These few things may stop a user. We are here to help as long as its within our capacity. With some help and learning the basic you can start contibuting.

You can contribute in different way; in the form of ideas, start a project, or simply collaborate on user contributed works. But most important is to remember you don't need to be a "professional" developer as long as there is an interest to learn. Become an eudev (end user developer) by working together with like-minded members. is still new, don't expect too much. But there are already available for you to join a project discussion forum and wiki.

Read: Professional-> Amateur (dev)-> End-user developer (eudev)

How It Started

Dec 4, 2001

Describe here about AMLUG......

Dec 26, 2002

Describe here about Arch Linux...


Here you will find people like you, sharing the same vision - giving something back.

We are all here for the same reason - contributing something back to the free software community, in the only manner we know - digitally.


We aim for all types or projects - coding, graphics, philosophy... As long as its for the free software community - we're in!

Share your ideas on the forums, and join to an existing project if you feel you have something to contribute.

Click here to learn more about user contributed projects.


In the spirit of open-source and GPL, everything hosted on this site is under GPL/LGPL/BSD or any other free ("as in speech, not beer...") license.

This is obviously to ensure that the free software community will actually benefit from our efforts. Everyone is still free to have his/her own type of "open license", as long as the community in-tress is kept.


There are many other contributors out there, and we try to find and summarize some of them for you here.

This list is dynamic and we try our best to update it as frequently as we can - feel free to add your own.

Click here to submitte your ideas and suggestions.