On Wed, Jul 25, 2012 at 6:54 AM, Maciej Fijalkowski firstname.lastname@example.org:
On Wed, Jul 25, 2012 at 5:12 AM, Alex Gaynor email@example.com wrote: > >
On Tue, Jul 24, 2012 at 7:37 PM, Nick Coghlan firstname.lastname@example.org wrote: >
On Wed, Jul 25, 2012 at 9:51 AM, Brett Cannon email@example.com wrote: > >
On Tue, Jul 24, 2012 at 5:38 PM, Nick Coghlan firstname.lastname@example.org wrote: >
Antoine's right on this one - just use and redistribute the upstream components under their existing licenses. CPython itself is different because the PSF has chosen to reserve relicensing privileges for that, which requires the extra permissions granted in the contributor agreement.
But I'm talking about the benchmarks themselves, not the wholesale inclusion of Mako, etc. (which I am not worried about since the code in the dependencies is not edited). Can we move the PyPy benchmarks themselves (e.g. bm_mako.py that PyPy has) over to the PSF benchmarks without getting contributor agreements.
The PyPy team need to put a clear license notice (similar to the one in the main pypy repo) on their benchmarks repo. But yes, I believe you're right that copying that code as it stands would technically be a copyright violation, even if the PyPy team intend for it to be allowed.
If you're really concerned, check with Van first, but otherwise I'd just file a bug with the PyPy folks requesting that they clarify the licensing by adding a LICENSE file and in the meantime assume they intended for it to be covered by the MIT license, just like PyPy itself.
The PSF license is necessary for CPython because of the long and complicated history of that code base. We can use simpler licenses for other stuff (like the benchmark suite) and just run with license in = license out rather than preserving the right for the PSF to change the license.
-- Nick Coghlan | email@example.com | Brisbane, Australia
Speed mailing list Speed@python.org http://mail.python.org/mailman/listinfo/speed
First, I believe all the unalden swallow stuff (including the runner) is under the PSF licence, though you'd have to check the repo for a license file or bug Jeffrey and Collin. Someone (fijal) will add an MIT license for our half of the repo.
Done. PyPy benchmarks are MIT
Great! Then I'm happy with moving PyPy benchmarks over wholesale. Are there any benchmarks that are really good and are thus a priority to move, or any that are just flat-out bad and I shouldn't bother moviing?