# This file is managed in two places, please keep them synchronised:
# - https://infrastructure.fedoraproject.org/cgit/ansible.git/tree/roles/apps-fp-o/files/apps.yaml
# - https://github.com/fedora-infra/apps.fp.o/blob/develop/data/apps.yaml
name: Fedora Apps
This is a landing page for Fedora Apps. Fedora Infrastructure is
huge; this page details only the public facing portion of
it all. Explore!
- name: Accounts
Tools for everybody -- use these things to manage your Fedora
- name: Ambassadors Map
# TODO -- add source, bugs, and docs urls for this.
Ambassadors are the representatives of Fedora. Ambassadors
ensure the public understand Fedora's principles and the work
that Fedora is doing. Additionally Ambassadors are responsible
for helping to grow the contributor base, and to act as a
liaison between other FLOSS projects and the Fedora community.
This thing is a map of where all the Fedora
Ambassadors live showing just how vibrant the Fedora
Community really is. (It's easy to add
yourself to the map too, if you can't find yourself on it.)
- name: FedoraPeople
Being a community member you gain access to fedorapeople which
provides you with a space on the web where you can upload
files to share them with the community.
- name: FAS
The Fedora Account System. Update your profile
information and apply for membership in groups.
- name: Notifications
Centrally managed preferences for Fedora Infrastructure
notifications to your inbox, irc client, and mobile device.
- name: Badges
An achievements system for Fedora Contributors! "Badges"
are awarded based on activity in the community. Can you
unlock them all?
You can export your badges to Mozilla's
- name: Content
Tools for wordsmiths -- the apps that store and archive the troves
of content that Fedora authors produce. Blog posts, the wiki, and
- name: Ask Fedora
Any question at all about Fedora? Ask it here.
- name: The Wiki
Maintain your own user profile page, contribute to
documents about features, process, and governance.
- name: Fedora Magazine
# We don't have a SOP for the magazine yet.
# - put the url here
Fedora Magazine is a WordPress-based site which delivers all
the news of the Fedora Community. (It replaces the previous
Fedora Weekly News.)
- name: The Planet
The planet is a blog aggregator, a space accessible to you
as a community member where you can express your opinion and
talk about what you are doing for Fedora.
- name: Docs
# TODO - add the docs_url. I asked pete travis for info on this
#docs_url: put the url here
# TODO - add a sop.
# - add the sop url here.
RTFM! Everything you could ever want to know.
Probably the best place to find documentation about Fedora,
including the changes between releases (and a big kudos to
the translation teams to keep this resource up to date in
the different languages!)
- name: QA
Tools for testers -- the people who tell us its broken so we can
- name: Taskotron
Taskotron is a framework for automated task execution.
It currently runs selected package checks in Fedora.
- name: Problem Tracker
# TODO - write SOPs for this
# - url goes here
# - and another one goes here
The Problem Tracker is a platform for collecting and
analyzing package crashes reported via ABRT (Automatic Bug
Reporting Tool). It makes it easy to see what problems
users are hitting the most, and allows you to filter them
by Fedora release, associate, or component.
- name: Blocker Bugs
The Fedora Blocker Bug Tracker tracks release blocking bugs
and related updates in Fedora releases currently under
- name: Bugzilla
The Fedora Community makes use of a bugzilla instance
run by Red Hat. Notice something wrong with a Fedora
package? You can file an official bug here.
- name: Review Status
# TODO - write the SOP for this
# - url goes here
These pages contain periodically generated reports with
information on the current state of all Fedora package review
tickets -- a super useful window on bugzilla.
- name: Kerneltest
As part of the kernel
testing initiative we provide a webapp where users and
automated systems can upload test results. If you have
access to hardware where we could catch tricky driver
issues, your assistance here would be much appreciated.
- name: Koschei
Koschei is a continuous integration system for RPM packages. It
tracks dependency changes done in Koji repositories and rebuilds
packages whose dependencies change. It can help packagers to
detect failures early and provide relevant information to narrow
down the cause.
- name: Coordination
Tools for people -- so we can talk to each other and share content
- name: Asknot
# TODO - write SOP for asknot-ng
# - url goes here
Ask not what Fedora can do for you, but what you can do for
Fedora? This site is a starting place for brand new
contributors to help them figure out where they can
hop on board!
- name: Paste
# Theme is from https://github.com/athmane/sticky-notes-fedora-skin
Our very own pastebin server. If you yum install the
fpaste command, it will use this site
- name: Elections
As a member of the community, you can now vote for the
different steering committees and for this you will use the
Election application. Voting is a right and a duty as a member
of the community; it is one of the things you can do to
influence the development of Fedora.
- name: Nuancier
Nuancier is a simple voting application for the
supplementary wallpapers included in Fedora.
- name: The Mailing lists
Mailing lists are used for communication within the community.
There are lists for generic topics and lists more dedicated
to a specific topic, there is for sure one for you.
- name: FedoCal
The Fedora Calendar (or fedocal), you might
have already guessed, is a public calendar service. You can
create your own calendar, or subscribe to others. Want to
be kept abrest of releases, freezes, and events? This is
the tool for you.
- name: Meetbot
Fedora Infrastructure runs a friendly IRC bot that you may
know named zodbot.
Among its many and varied functions is logging IRC meetings,
the archives of which you can find here.
- name: Packaging
Tools for packagers -- where the pieces of the distribution get
- name: Packages
A meta-app over the other packaging apps; the best place to
find out what is in the Fedora repositories. Which
packages are present in which version, who is maintaining
them, what patches have been applied, what bugs have been
reported against them. All these kind of questions can be
It is sometimes called "Fedora Community v2" after the old
Fedora Community site.
- name: COPR
# - https://copr-keygen.readthedocs.org/
# - https://copr-rest-api.readthedocs.org/
Copr is an easy-to-use automatic build system providing a
package repository as its output. You can make your **own** repositories!
- name: Koji
Koji is the software that builds RPM packages for the
Fedora project. It uses Mock to create chroot
environments to perform builds that are both safe and
- name: Bodhi
The tool you will use to push your packages to the Fedora
repositories as an update, first an update to be tested
(repository: updates-testing) then a stable update
(repository: updates). Behold -- the Magic
- name: SCM
Ever wonder exactly what is in the new release
of a Fedora package? This is where the change histories
of all the packages in Fedora for every release of
Fedora (and EPEL) are kept.. forever! A gold mine.
- name: Mdapi
mdapi is a small API exposing the metadata contained in
different RPM repositories.
- name: Upstream
Tools for upstream
developers -- because we love you.
- name: Release Monitoring
# TODO - write sops for anitya and the-new-hotness
# - https://infrastructure.fedoraproject.org/infra/docs/anitya.rst
# - https://infrastructure.fedoraproject.org/infra/docs/hotness.rst
Code named anitya, this
project is slated to replace the
old wiki page for Upstream Release Monitoring. It will
track upstream tarball locations and publish notifications to
the fedmsg bus when new ones are found. Other daemons will
then be responsible for filing bugs, attempting to
automatically build packages, perform some preliminary QA
- name: github2fedmsg
github2fedmsg is a web service that bridges upstream
development activity from GitHub into the Fedora Infrastructure message
bus. Visit the self-service dashboard to toggle the
status of your repositories.
- name: Fedora Hosted
Fedora is dedicated to open source software. This
commitment can extend beyond regular Fedora offerings.
Fedora Hosted is our most feature rich
hosting solution. It includes an scm, trac instance,
release dir, account system for access control, etc.
This is our most common hosting option. When most groups
want hosting, this is what they want.
- name: Pagure
Pagure is a git-centered forge, python based using pygit2.
With pagure you can host your project with its documentation,
let your users report issues or request enhancements using
the ticketing system and build your community of contributors
by allowing them to fork your projects and contribute to it
via the now-popular pull-request mechanism.
- name: Infrastructure
Tools for sysadmins -- the people who run the servers that run
Fedora (and otherwise).
- name: GeoIP
# TODO - write a sop for this thing
# - https://infrastructure.fedoraproject.org/infra/docs/geoip.rst
A simple web service running geoip-city-wsgi
that will return geoip information to you.
- name: Easyfix
A list of easy-to-fix problems for the different projects in
Fedora. Interested in getting into helping out with sysadmin
work or web application development? This should be useful
- name: DataGrepper
DataGrepper is an HTTP API for querying the datanommer
database. You can use it to dig into the history of the
fedmsg message bus. You
can grab events by username, by package, by message
source, by topic... you name it.
- name: Status
Sometimes the Fedora Infrastructure team messes up (or
lightning strikes our datacenter(s)). Sorry about that.
You can use this website to check the status. Is it
"down for everyone, or just me?"
Notice the favicon
in your browser tab. It changes based on the status,
so if you keep this open you can check back to it at a
- name: MirrorManager
status_mappings: ['mirrormanager', 'mirrorlist']
Fedora is distributed to millions of systems globally.
This would not be possible without the donations of time,
disk space, and bandwidth by hundreds of volunteer system
administrators and their companies or institutions. Your
fast download experience is made possible by these
donations. The list on the MirrorManager
site is dynamically generated every hour, listing only
- name: Nagios
"Is telia down?" The answer can most definitively be
found here (and in detail). The Fedora Infrastructure
team uses Nagios to monitor the servers that serve
Fedora. Accessing most details requires membership
in the sysadmin group.
- name: Collectd
Tracks and displays statistics on the Fedora
Infrastructure machines over time. Useful for debugging
ineffeciencies and problems.
- name: HAProxy
Shows the health of our proxies. How many bytes?
Concurrent sessions? Health checks?
- name: In Development
These are the apps that we're working on, but that aren't quite
ready for prime-time yet. Try and use them, and report bugs when
they're broken -- it's a big help!.
Check back here from time to time, as this section will change.
- name: Product Definition Center
# Also, https://fedoraproject.org/wiki/Changes/PDC
The Product Definition Center (PDC) is a new app we're working
on which will track 1) all of the artifacts that release
engineering *should* be producing and 2) all of the artifacts
taht release engineering *did* produce. The web interface isn't
much to write home about, but the API is where it's at.
- name: faitout
Provides access to temporary postgresql databases. This
database can be used for unit-test thus reducing the
differences between testing and production environment.
- name: Taiga
Taiga is a very pretty project management platform that we've
been messing around with. Feel free to use it. We backup the
database, but we don't necessarily support it yet with the same
kind of focus that we dedicate to our other services. If you
run into problems with it, let us know!
- name: Ipsilon
Ipsilon is our central authentication agent that is used to
authenticate users agains FAS. It is seperate from FAS. The
only service that is not using this currently is the wiki.
It is a web service that is presented via httpd and is load
balanced by our standard haproxy setup.