Linux advocates gather
to promote the OS.
In addition, SCO announced its SCOoffice Server package, which includes SCO's version Linux itself, the mail server software, and SCOoffice Base Server, which provides an interface for configuring server tasks such as looking up numerical Internet addresses and sharing files.
With Exchange, customers must pay not just for the software itself, but also for the number of PCs that tap into it.
SCO, based in Lindon, Utah, and formerly called Caldera International, sells Linux software, but most of its revenue comes from its Unix products, OpenServer and UnixWare. The financially strapped company is investigating how it can derive from its Unix software.