This is a vintage, lost-and-found item - a coffee mug designed and marketed by the League for Programming Freedom, a membership organization founded by Richard Stallman in 1989 to fight against software patents and user interface copyright. A perfect gift for someone who was there "way back when" but neglected to collect the merchandise to prove it, or for the software freedom advocate who prefers advocacy with a retro sensibility. NOTE! This is no reproduction - it's the genuine item, printed when the present author was in the fifth grade.
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The FSF's first entirely round sticker is the new-and-improved Emacs logo. Now you can advertise the program that does just about anything just about anywhere. $5 gets you 10. They're two and a half inches across and light bluish-purple.
Invite curiosity and intrigue in this t-shirt, which depicts RMS's four software freedoms in mirthful cartoon form. Initially available only as a member premium during the 2017 Annual Fundraiser, this witty garment is now available to anyone who has ever wanted to propose improvements to the wildebeest. The shirts are manufactured by Bella Canvas, which is WRAP-certified, meaning they comply with ethical, health, and safety standards in manufacturing.
FST-01 (Flying Stone Tiny ZERO-ONE) is a tiny USB 32-bit computer based on a free (as in freedom) hardware design. NeuG is an implementation of a true random number generator (TRNG) for STM32F103 MCU.
In this product, a standalone USB version of NeuG is installed, together with a USB Mass Storage Class device implementation named Fraucheky. It uses the thread library Chopstx. NeuG, Fraucheky, and Chopstx are licensed under the GNU GPLv3.