Archive for June, 2012

Project Planet

Wednesday, June 6th, 2012

As we’ve been promoting for a while, the Planet team is in the process of separating projects/groups into it’s own Planet Mozilla Projects and leaving individuals (and The Mozilla Blog/Planet Blog) on the “main planet”. This is being done as part of bug 733655.

For the past several weeks project blogs have lived in both places as we give people time to transition. We’re going to start removing project blogs from the main planet now. If you subscribe to Planet by RSS you can simply add the project feed if you want to keep seeing what you’re seeing today.

We hope this will cut down on the volume and give some more choice in consumption on Planet Mozilla.

Planet Additions: Class Of 6/3/2012

Sunday, June 3rd, 2012


Yvan Boily (feed) – Yvan Boily is an Application Security Manager at Mozilla currently working on Mozilla Identity efforts.

Gabor Krizsanits (feed) – Gabor Krizsanits has joined the Jetpack team last Summer and trying to help out the team from the platform side with fixes and new features. He is mainly hacking around XPConnect these days and would like to share his experiences with the word.

Kim Moir (feed) – Kim joined RelEng at the end of April, and will be working from Ottawa, ON. She will be working on refining Mozilla’s build, test, and release processes. Before joining Mozilla, she was a release engineer at Eclipse where she learned that there is nothing better than working with smart people to deliver great software in open source communities.

Scott Johnson (feed) – Scott is a platform developer on the layout team at mozilla. He specializes in computational geometry, real-time rendering, and image processing. Scott has been contributing to mozilla since 2011, and sometimes blogs about layout and graphics related issues on his blog, “The Nothingness of Scott.”

Nick Hurley (feed) – A gecko (specifically necko) hacker who loves the web, my family, and brewing (and drinking!) beer.

Patrick Walton feed moved.


Mozilla Ignite (feed) – Cutting edge networks can do things today’s internet can’t, with blazing speeds up to 250 times faster. What would you do with that kind of power? How can it help change the world? This blog explores gigabit networks and keeps you up to date on the Mozilla Ignite Challenge.

Mozilla and the National Science Foundation are launching an open innovation challenge that offers support, funding and access to one of the most advanced networks on the planet.