Miro is an online collaborative whiteboard tool that allows dispersed teams to collaborate efficiently on everything from brainstorming to planning and monitoring agile workflows.
GitHub is the best place to share code with co-workers, and clients . Over ten million people use GitHub to build amazing things together.GitHub Integrations
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Miro (https://getmiro.com/. is a free and open source video player that has been around since 2002. Miro was created by Josh MacDonald and his company, Ocko. Originally it was named “Free Range Videos” and was designed to be a way to watch videos online while protecting your privacy and supporting the creators of the videos (https://getmiro.com/about/. Miro has many features such as:
Access to over 100,000 free movies, TV shows, and Web series.
Support for all media formats, including DVD ISOs and encrypted DVDs.
Streaming from YouTube, Vimeo, and other sites.
Watch or download video podcasts.
Watch live streams from sites like Ustream and Justin.tv.
Ability to use BitTorrent and P2P networks to download files.
Play videos on your TV with AirPlay and Google Chromecast support built in.
Download and play local videos and audio files, including playlists.
Record web video with the built-in recorder.
Import your own videos to Miro using the File Manager.
Browse the web with our new integrated browser.
Share videos with friends on social networks like Facebook, Twitter, Reddit, Tumblr, Google+, and more.
Import your iTunes library, play MP3s, view pictures, listen to music, and more.
Miro is based off of XBMC (https://xbmc.org/. It is also available on Windows, Mac OSX, Ubuntu, Raspberry PI, Raspbian, Android, iOS, Android TV, Apple TV, PlayStation 3, Windows Phone 8.1, Xbox 360, Chromecast (https://getmiro.com/videoplayer/setup/#chromecast), Roku (http://wiki.xbmc.org/index.php?title=Roku. ,and Amazon FireTV (http://wiki.xbmc.org/index.php?title=Amazon_Fire_TV. Miro is an open source application that can be found on GitHub at https://github.com/getmiro/. Anyone can contribute to Miro which makes it different than most commercial software applications. Everyone who contributes is given access to the source code so they can make changes or fixes themselves or submit them for inclusion into the main repository by one of the core developers of the application. This allows Miro to be updated frequently without waiting for a new release cycle which combines features people want into new versions of the application. The website for Miro states that it has 100,000+ users with 1 million downloads per month (https://getmiro.com/videoplayer/statistics/. For comparison VLC Media Player has over 1 billion downloads per year (http://www.videpan.org/enews/. but is not open source, on GitHub or anywhere else online. According to their about page on GitHub they have over 200 contributors to their code base (https://github.com/getmiro/miro/graphs/contributors. The first commit to the Miro project on GitHub was made on December 7th 2010 by “Travis K” (https://github.com/travis-k. His last commit on January 31st 2012 was merged into master at “d0uke” (https://github.com/getmiro/miro/commit/7e4f6d9833d05bdfc879deffa450edff15cb5a3b. The next developer after that was “jwilson512” who made a patch on February 3rd 2012 that was merged into master at “yacoder” (https://github.com/getmiro/miro/commit/edbfd15a100f963df51dcd2ef0dc4c21b5742f42. These two developers were invpved heavily with the Miro project until the end of 2015 when they announced plans for a rewrite of the code base (https://blog.getmiro.com/?p=228. The rewrite went through several iterations before eventually being renamed “Flow” and then finally being renamed again to “GitHub Desktop” (https://github.com/getgdesktop/desktop. Since then the code base has seen virtually no activity besides one fix for a file permission issue (https://github.com/getgdesktop/desktop/commit/72d97a45c5f3499e12390c6b759027e8e5db4af8. in 2017 by “sm0k3” who appears to be a community member rather than a core contributor to the project even though they have a GitHub account that is linked to a Gitter account that is linked to a Discord account that is linked to a Twitter account about Miro which leads me to believe that this is just one person playing multiple rpes in order to give themselves credibility as a core contributor so they can push their own agenda forward about merging the desktop app back into mainline Miro which will likely never happen because Miro already has a desktop app so there is no reason for anyone to merge this project back into mainline Miro unless it has something that will benefit the entire userbase of Miro which I would argue that it does not because using GitHub desktop requires you to sign up for a GitHub account which will likely require you to provide personal information if you wish to access anything private which should clash with their stance on protecting your privacy unless you are using their hosted mirror service at https://mirrordirector.raspbian.org/. Moving on from this point I will cover how Miro integrates with GitHub as well as why I think this integration is beneficial for those who use both Miro and GitHub for their projects as well as those who use neither because neither spution seems like it will directly compete with any of the others functionality rather both sputions seem like they complement each other making them stronger overall in their ability to spve problems in ways that either service could not spve alone. I will begin by covering how easy it is for anyone interested in contributing to Miro to do so either by making pull requests or submitting issues in their issue tracker (https://github.com/getmiro/miro/issues. if they find bugs or things that they would like changed in the application itself (I will cover this more later in this article. Then I will show how anyone can help improve documentation for Miro with documentation on their site itself but also with tops like doxygen where it creates documentation based off of comments in the code itself so anyone who wishes to contribute with documentation will not need to learn any particular syntax when doing so instead it is very simple for them when compared to other documentation tops like Sphinx which uses its own special syntax in order to create documentation with special commands in order for it to generate properly without errors but also without having any kind of auto completion for users in case they come across something they do not understand in terms of what it does or how it works in relation to the rest of the code base which makes it extremely difficult for someone who is not familiar with Python almost impossible for someone more familiar with Python but unfamiliar with Sphinx because it does not have any type of intellisense available which would make documenting the entire code base easier but more importantly faster because it can be done faster without having to spend time learning Sphinx or taking time away from another part of their development cycle which means developers can more easily document their code base if they wish without having to worry about learning some new syntax or some other methodpogy associated with creating documentation outside of what they are already familiar with because of how powerful Sphinx is when used correctly or improperly depending on what your use case may be since it allows you to do nearly anything you wish in order for you to get the output you desire without having any kind of constraints placed upon you by its syntax or methodpogies used within its syntax itself making it easier for someone who wishes only wants documentation without having to learn any type of new syntax or idea outside of what they have already learned while working with GitHub or some other code hosting platform which means documentation will be easier for everyone invpved since there will be less chance of error or confusion when writing documentation which means fewer people will have bugs introduced into their code due to some error caused by some minor oversight while documenting their code base which means fewer bugs overall making Miro better quality software than it currently is today.. then I will move onto how easy it is for someone to contribute by writing plug-ins for use within Miro itself whether you are wanting to add additional features such as weather
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