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OpenOffice.org 3.2.1

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A new OpenOffice.org release is finished. Version 3.2.1 is now available for download.

Download now!

Start downloading OpenOffice.org 3.2.1 for Windows in English (GB)
(Java Runtime Environment (JRE) included for all OS versions except Linux 32/64-bit Debian and Mac OS)
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Getting started with OOo development

You are at the start of a long, but very exciting journey! OpenOffice.org is a large and inclusive project. No matter what your interests are, there is always a place for you here. There are many ways to get started, but the easiest one is to:

Get the source code and start building

Build you own OpenOffice.org so that you are able to modify things
Image:Tip.png The Building Guide will walk you through this.


Fix a bug or an annoyance

Pick up your favorite bug/annoyance, and try to fix that. Read how to Contribute a patch via Issue Tracker.
Image:Tip.png Browse [Top voted issues] or review our To-Dos list that presents the key issues of interest to the core components


Contribute more

When you see that hacking OOo pleases you, it's time to look for bigger tasks, get in contact on IRC or on the mailing list: mailto:dev@openoffice.org The list is friendly and supportive; the people want to help.


Create an extension

Exensions are easy to write and fun to see in action. You can add features that millions of others will use by using Java, Python, StarBasic, or JavaScript. Find more on Extension development wiki page. The OpenOffice.org UNO component model is quite extensive and can be daunting at first. To help you, there is a comprehensive Development Guide. The easiest way to get started is by using the plugins for Netbeans and for Eclipse. Plus, you can get help from mailto:dev@api.openoffice.org.


Development resources

Further reading

Education project

Image:Tip.pngIf you don't find the instructions in the Wiki good enough to guide you or if you are interested in some aspect that is not covered, feel free to subscribe and ask on the dev@openoffice.org mailing list. See Communication for more infromation on how get in touch with the OpenOffice.org project.


Image:Tip.pngAnother solution is to contact the Education Project, which aims to find future OpenOffice.org developers, mainly students, who are discovering OpenOffice.org Project. The dedicated Education Project channel is: #education.openoffice.org on freenode


Image:Tip.pngOn the ClassRoom page, you will find more information about the essentials. For example Practice, or IRC Meetings Logs we did as "ClassRooms".


7-Zip Portable

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7-Zip Portable

the portable file archiver

7-Zip Portable is the popular 7-Zip packaged as a portable app, so you can take your file archiver with you and work with your compressed 7z, ZIP, GZIP, BZIP2, TAR, RAR files and more on the go. You can place it on your USB flash drive, iPod, portable hard drive or a CD and use it on any computer, without leaving any personal information behind.

G20 police shot rubber bullets, woman says

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Natalie Gray was apprehended by police during a demonstration at the temporary detention centre in Toronto's east end on June 28. Natalie Gray was apprehended by police during a demonstration at the temporary detention centre in Toronto's east end on June 28. (Submitted by Natalie Gray) A 20-year-old environmental activist from B.C. is suing the Toronto Police Service, claiming she was hit by two rubber bullets during a G20 summit protest.
"I hit the ground. It's hard to describe how it feels getting shot," said Natalie Gray of Maple Ridge, B.C., about 40 kilometres east of Vancouver.
Gray was one of about 150 protesters who marched on a police-approved route to a former Toronto film studio that was converted into a temporary detention centre on June 28, the final day of the G20 meetings.
The protest and police reaction were captured on video by the media.
Half an hour after protesters arrived at the jail, police moved in. As the demonstrators were shouting their slogans, a pair of unmarked vans suddenly appeared and screeched to a stop.
A picture of Natalie Gray showing a wound on her elbow that she said was from a rubber bullet.A picture of Natalie Gray showing a wound on her elbow that she said was from a rubber bullet. (Submitted by Natalie Gray)Two squads of plain-clothed officers leaped out, moved into the crowd and pushed two young people to the ground.
Some demonstrators panicked and ran, while others got angry and tried to hold their ground. Then two more police groups rushed in.
Fearing for her safety, Gray backed away down Eastern Avenue. But she said she suddenly saw a police officer drop to one knee — holding the biggest gun she had ever seen.
"And my friend hears a cop order coming from the back: 'The girl with the blue hair, the girl with the blue hair.' And that was when I got shot," said Gray, who had two blue ponytails sprouting from the top of her head.
She said the first blast hit her in the chest, breaking the skin and knocking her to the ground. The second hit her in the left elbow, she said, tearing off a chunk of skin.Natalie Gray shows a wound to her chest that she said was also caused by a rubber bullet.Natalie Gray shows a wound to her chest that she said was also caused by a rubber bullet. (Submitted by Natalie Gray)
As she tried to get up, uniformed police moved in, slammed her face into the pavement and knelt on her back.
"I have never been so terrified in my life," she said. "I immediately lost control of my bladder and the officers are yelling at me, 'Stop resisting, stop resisting.' And I'm saying, 'I'm not resisting. Please be gentle. Please be careful.'"
Gray was later charged with obstructing a peace officer, one of nearly 1,000 people arrested before or during the G20 summit.
Police claimed the shots were "muzzle blasts" — harmless blanks meant to scare protesters, not hurt them. They deny using rubber bullets.
But photographs of Gray's wounds taken by an emergency room doctor show she was indeed injured in the chest and arm.
"It hurt so much when it first happened and then nothing. And I was just kind of paralyzed. But as soon as I got shot, there was an incredible amount of pain in my abdomen."
Gray has hired high-profile human rights lawyer Clayton Ruby, who said he's launching a lawsuit against the police department.
Toronto lawyer David Midanik also said he has a client who is suing, claiming he was shot in the face by a rubber bullet. There is also reported be a class-action suit in the works.
The police are advising anyone with an abuse allegation to file a report with the Office of the Independent Police Review Director.