2 A certification standard issued by the Open Source Initiative OSI that indicates that the source code of a computer program is made accessible for free to the common public. The reason for this flow is that a bigger group of programmers not involved with proprietary possession or financial gain will produce a more useful and bug free product for everyone to use. The idea relies on peer review to discover and eliminate bugs in the program code, a process which commercially built and packaged programs do not make the most of. Programmers on the Internet read, redistribute and modify the source code, forcing an expedient evolution of the product. The procedure of getting rid of bugs and recuperating the application occurs at a much faster rate than throughout the classic advancement channels of advertisement software as the information is shared all around the open source neighborhood and doesn’t originate and channel through an organization’s analysis and development cogs.