For those of you that have not met me yet, I am the Webmaster here at CodeWeavers. I am responsible for the wondrous array of front-end and back-end website code you see before you. I'm the guy you imagine pulling hair out behind the scenes when the website crashes (or worse). Yep, that'd be me.
I'm excited for our new public blog system. It gives us a chance to give you a glimpse at what goes on inside the hearts and minds of hard working weavers. Feel free to comment on our posts. We appreciate all feedback given.
The following comments are owned by whoever posted them. We are not responsible for them in any way.
Since the site is all tightly integrated with our e-commerce system, I'd rather not. Part of what keeps this site secure is it's closed source nature. There are plenty of LAMP based solutions out there. Check out the Wine at http://appdb.winehq.org/, that one is completely open source, and does not differ too much from our own solution.
Good job with the style sheet and/or with not breaking them ^_^
Thanks. Someday I'd like to make the site completely XHTML strict, but I'm still tied to making the site usable on IE 6.0. Once I feel that is completely dead, I will move on to more standards compliance.
Feel free to point out my mistakes, I kind of make this up as I go. 😖
That other Jeremy is always laughing at my constant need to write everything myself. Most of the code (99%) on this website is my own. I rarely use other modules.
We're rebels. We're misfits. But mostly, we're software liberators. And we're very, very good at what we do. We have to be. Lots of developers work with open source, but only a tiny fraction of those are good enough to get software that was designed for one platform to work on another one. We invented CrossOver software - a unique approach to cross-platform compatibility that does not require dual-boot or another OS license. We launched PortJump to help app and game developers broaden their market beyond Windows® users. And we launched ExecMode to help organizations solve really ugly technical challenges.