(n 1)sec extends upon OTR in supporting not just one-to-one chats, but also chats between arbitrary groups of people.
Like OTR, (n 1)sec is built on top of arbitrary chat infrastructure systems, such as XMPP, and can be implemented in any client for these systems.
This year’s season of .500 football by the FSU football program under Fisher – wait, scratch that…under .500 football since Fisher left before the final game – is something he will have to get used to at Texas A&M because the Aggies will be watching the Seminoles win a national title before they win the SEC West.
The obvious reason, and I know that those who like to defend us being in the ACC are not going to want to hear this, is that the road is easier for the Seminoles.
The Aggies, meanwhile have no national crowns, 3 conference titles (all in the Southwest Conference and Big 12) while losing another title game in 1998 which was the last time they played for anything.
Can Fisher eventually lead the Aggies to an SEC crown and maybe a playoff appearance?
(n 1)sec is a Free (libre), end-to-end secure, synchronous, multi-party messaging protocol, authored by e with support from the Open Technology Fund.
The (n 1)sec project, similar to the OTR (off-the-record) project, makes it possible to have secure instantaneous communications between people.
Over that 26-season span from 1992 until this season, FSU has three national titles, 15 ACC crowns and has played for another title.
Right now, the Noles have a group of players who could run around the Aggies and beat them on the field of play.
Even with several players leaving like Derrick Nnadi and more than likely Derwin James, the Seminoles have a group of youngsters like Cam Akers, Brian Burns and a returning Deondre Francois who will keep them in the running for a national title.
The (n 1)sec library requires the following dependencies: To test (n 1)sec in a graphic interface, you can install the (n 1)sec plugin for Pidgin.
A comprehensive report of (n 1)sec test results is included in this repository.