Digital Prudence, a blog for entrepreneurs, is a blog where I talk about things I’m learning, mistakes I’ve made, and other entrepreneurial information. When I’m not blogging, I’m speaking and mentoring in the San Francisco Bay Area, as well as working with high school students and their teachers.
Im a college student, and Im learning to use a new tool for marketing on the web. I’m also working on a startup in the Bay Area.
Im the CEO of a startup called Digital Prudence and Im learning a new way to create a website that is both easy and powerful. Im also looking for investors for my startup and am currently in the process of applying for a job.
Digital Prudence is a new way for students and teachers to get their content out to the world. It does this by using a unique content management system to make it easy for anyone to create and manage digital content. It also lets anyone easily share their work and even get credit for creating the content. Digital Prudence was created by the same guy who wrote the very first blog in 1995.
Digital Prudence is made possible by a bunch of very small guys who all worked together to create a system that is free to use, and is easy to set up and manage. It’s a real world example of what’s possible with an open source system.
Digital Prudence is open source, and free. I like that because it’s an example of what could be possible if open source was used everywhere. Not only is it free, but its open source. I like the idea of this idea, because it shows that its only a matter of time until open source becomes the norm.
I don’t really get the whole “open source” concept, but its an interesting one, and I think a good example of what could happen as a result of this. In the end, I think what Digital Prudence is showing is that open source will become the norm for software development in the future. That means the open source projects that we all love and use today will likely become the norm, and open source software will become the norm.
To be sure, open source software is not going to become the norm for all software. There are always going to be programmers who don’t get it, and programmers who don’t understand all the nuances of software work, or who are just ignorant of open source. But open source will become the norm when people (or programmers) don’t have to work twice as hard to get it done.
I think the best thing about open source software is that it provides security, not just to it’s creator, but to the rest of us as well. If you have a website and you are concerned about security, you are more than likely going to want to install software that is as secure as possible. That means that the software that will be available to you is going to be as secure as possible.
Most of our software is going to be open source anyway. While I disagree with some of the general principles that underlie these open source efforts, I think that one of the best things about open source is that it provides security, not just to its creator, but to the rest of us as well. If you have a website and you are concerned about security, you are more than likely going to want to install software that is as secure as possible.