5: <font size="-1">
6: <li><a href="#david">David Boswell</a>
7: <li><a href="#brian">Brian King</a>
8: <li><a href="#ian">Ian Oeschger</a>
9: <li><a href="#pete">Pete Collins</a>
10: <li><a href="#eric">Eric Murphy</a>
15: <a name="david"></a>
16: <p><b>David Boswell</b>
18: <p>David has been involved in the Mozilla community for over 3 years. He
19: started the Mozilla development effort at Alphanumerica and set up the
20: first two Mozilla Developer Meetings.
22: <p>At Alphanumerica David worked with Pete Collins on a number of Mozilla
23: applications including Aphrodite, Total Recall and Chameleon. Pete and
24: David also founded mozdev.org, a site offering free hosting for Mozilla
25: applications. There are currently over 70 development projects hosted on
26: the site.
28: <p>David has also written a number of articles about Mozilla including
29: 'Getting Your Work Into Mozilla' and a series of articles discussing how
30: to use Mozilla technologies to create a Pacman-like video game. He is
31: currently working for CollabNet on a number of other open source projects.
34: <a name="brian"></a>
35: <p><b>Brian King</b>
37: <p>Brian has been hacking on Mozilla and related projects since early 1999.
38: It began with a European funded project called Fabula to create software
39: for children with the aim of learning minority languages like Basque, Catalan,
40: Frisian, Irish, Welsh. This was built using Mozilla.
41: Interest bloomed and he started contributing to the Mozilla Editor,
42: and exploring the rest of the vast body of code. He moved on to work at
43: ActiveState where he was heavily involved in the Komodo project,
44: a scripting language IDE that uses the Mozilla application framework.
46: <p>Previously, Brian spent his time as a C++ applications developer,
47: interspersed with some Perl development and XML consultancy.
48: His technical interests include observing and participating in the
49: re-shaping of the web environment brought about by XML.
53: <a name="ian"></a>
54: <p><b>Ian Oeschger</b>
56: <p>Ian Oeschger is Senior Principal Writer at Netscape Communications,
57: where mozilla.org was started over three years ago. His abiding interest
58: in language is the basis for some of his more recent infatuations with
59: Python, XML, web application development, and linguistics.
61: <p>He maintains a number of the XPFE documents on mozilla.org, including
62: the XUL and DOM References, has published several articles about XML and
63: mozilla application development for O'Reilly, and also wrote the themes
64: documentation for Netscape, the XPInstall API Reference, and others.
66: <p>Before getting involved with Mozilla and Netscape, he worked at
67: Oceania, a startup doing XML-based electronic medical records and charting
68: software, owned and ran a small bookstore with his wife, and had more time
69: to write fiction, which he still does when he can.
72: <a name="pete"></a>
73: <p><b>Pete Collins</b>
75: <p>Pete got involved with the Mozilla project in April 99 as a contributor
76: to the editor module. He was also the first external developer to start
77: documenting xul. His initial efforts were a remote, web enabled script
78: editor and a community driven rewrite of the existing Mozilla UI. A
79: project later named Aphrodite.
81: <p>In January 2000, he joined with David Boswell and the Alphanumerica
82: team. Together they evangelized Mozilla as a viable application platform
83: through the many projects they created and Mozilla developer meetings they
86: <p>Currently a software engineer employed by WorldGate, Pete is working on customizing
87: Mozilla for their TV Internet Client Software. He is the co-founder of mozdev.org
88: a site dedicated to Mozilla based projects. He is a regular Mozilla comitter and
89: owner of various Mozdev projects including jslib and Chameleon.
92: <a name="eric"></a>
93: <p><b>Eric Murphy</b>
95: <p>Eric has been doing Mozilla development since Spring 2000, starting off
96: with an instant-messenger client called Jabberzilla. He enjoys exploring
97: opportunities of Jabber and Mozilla working together with new
98: implementations, such as a collaborative whiteboard and real-time web
99: content demonstrations.
101: <p>This year, Eric is looking forward to joining the workforce with a new
102: Computer Science degree from the University of Northern Iowa. Working on
103: Mozilla projects has been a great resume-builder for him, and will always
104: be an important part of his life to reflect on.