Image courtesy of Wired Magazine ( "Can Nautilus sink Clipper", August 1995, p33" )
With Berlios we no longer have a non commercial alternative to Sourceforge, that ist not under US/NSA jurisdiction (including US export regulations). This is good news for the three-letter-agencies and bad news for civil rights.
We are creating a new git Repository and homepage on lst.de, a local free software community in Erlangen, Germany.
Please stay tuned. Berlios has also cloned the project to Sourceforge but this copy is not maintained nor endorsed by us. (Legal disclaimer).
Nautilus was written by Bill Dorsey, Andy Fingerhut, Paul Rubin, Bill Soley and David Miller. Their Old Homepage "http://www.lila.com/nautilus/" was put offline by the original developers, maintenance/archival has been taken over by german developers.
Linux Packages for various distributions are prepared in a repository on the opensuse Build service
On Linux Nautilus uses the old OSS Sound system. Modern Linuxes often only offer the new "alsa" sound system. To use nautilus anyway you can install alsa-oss and then write "aoss nautilus" instead of "nautilus". Tested on Intel x86 architecture.
Nautilus Sources are no managed in a CVS repository at a German Sourceforge Clone called "Berlios". Check it out here. If you want to contribute, please get a Login at the Developers Main page. You can also subscribe to the nautilus project mailing list.
The 1.7c release integrates some minor patches. Modem init strings are now possible, config files handling is more UNIX-like in the UNIX Version, building the Linux Version works smoother. Also we added Binary Linux Packages. A regular 1.7c source release to some soon
The 1.7b release is the last release done by the original developers. They say it is only a bug-fixing release. Several bugs have been corrected in the Unix version and the occasional crashes reported earlier with the 32-bit Windows version appear to have been corrected. Source code for the 1.7b release (both Unix and Windows versions) is available for download at from this site.
An experimental address registration service has been set up at this site for the convenience of Nautilus users. If you are wondering how to figure out the IP address of people you'd like to talk to using Nautilus, click here to give it a try. If you just want to see who is currently registered, click here.
Nautilus is a program which allows two parties to hold a secure voice conversation. Released in May of 1995, it ran on ordinary phone lines using a pair of modems (one at each end). Version 1.5a added the ability to work over TCP/IP networks including the Internet (Unix versions only). Version 1.6a release was released in June of 1997, and was primarilly a bug fix release. Version 1.7a was released in September, 1998. In addition to some minor bug fixes, it adds support for 32-bit Microsoft Windows platforms including Windows 95, 98, and NT.
Information on where to obtain the latest release is available in the next section.
For more detailed information on the functionality and operation of Nautilus, check out the manual (needs updating).
|Bill Dorsey||Andy Fingerhut||Paul Rubin||Bill Soley||David Miller|