Related projects are determined by recursively matching package homepage URLs. Note that this list may be incomplete as Repology may not be able to get homepage URLs from some repositories.
3 project(s) on this page
|| 3.0.6▲9 3.0.33 3.0.2 2.0.3312 2.0.326 2.0.282 2.0.27 2.0.26▲ 2.0.25▲2 2.0.23▲ 2.0.22▲3 2.0.21▲ 2.0.19▲ 2.0.17▲ 2.0.16▲5 2.0.14▲9 2.0.12▲ 1.900.29▲ 1.900.28▲ 1.900.23▲ 1.900.14▲ 1.900.13▲ 1.900.1▲12 1.701.0▲2 1.1.2▲3 1.1.1▲ 1.0.7▲ 1.0.6▲ 1.0.5▲
- Spread means how many repository families (e.g. all Debian versions as well as Ubuntu and other derivatives make a single family) contain this package.
- newest#repos - newest known version. The number shows how many repository families have this version.
- devel - newest known devel (or unstable) version. There may be both devel and newest versions for a given package.
- unique - package is only present in a single repository family, there are no other sources to compare it against, so although it's the latest version known to repology, is not really reliable.
- outdated - outdated version which requires updating.
- legacy - outdated version when a newer version is present. This is assumed to be legacy version preserved for e.g. compatibility.
- rolling - package is fetched from always latest snapshot or VCS master/trunk, so it is always latest and is not a subject for comparison.
- noscheme - the project does not have official versioning scheme, so versions used in repositories which are basically random.
- incorrect - version is known to be incorrect (e.g. version not officially released yet, or lacking alpha/beta/rc qualifier).
- untrusted - this source is known to likely supply incorrect versions, so is ignored proactively.
- ignored - version is ignored and excluded from comparison for some other reason (e.g. snapshots).
- vulnerable▲ - version is potentially vulnerable as there are related CVEs.