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The initial code (a bit old now) is under the standard MIT license.
The rest is under a modified MIT license which removes the rights to
modify, merge, sublicense, and sell, but you can use, distribute, etc
For those who want to see the code I guess it's trivial to deminify it,
only minified versions are public for now because no time to clean
But as everybody know here it's very easy to see what a js code is
doing, minified or not.
And the magic of js and node (and us) makes that it's only a 360 kB file
(10000 "normal" code lines) which I estimate could be divided by two for
the size once more things are available inside browsers
(WebCrypto, TextEncoder/Decoder, etc)
Le 20/03/2014 14:39, Nathan Freitas a écrit :
On 03/20/2014 09:33 AM, Aymeric Vitte wrote:
As people might notice, node-Tor is not open source for now, but there
is a specific licence that allows to do what I wrote above, people are
harassing me about this, it will be open source once reasonably funded.
Do you mean that it is not licensed using a standard open-source
license, or that you rely on binaries to which you have not released the
I haven't dug that deep yet, but I am confused by your statement.
Peersm : http://www.peersm.com
node-Tor : https://www.github.com/Ayms/node-Tor
GitHub : https://www.github.com/Ayms
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