A still simplified version was used, best known for its use in FreeBSD.  It was already used on April 29, 1999  and probably well before. The main difference between him and the New BSD license (clause 3) is that the no-sleep clause is omitted. The FreeBSD version of the license also adds another disclaimer for views and opinions expressed in the software although this is not often included in other projects. The original BSD license contained a clause that was not found in subsequent licenses, known as the “advertising clause.” This clause eventually became controversial by requiring the authors of all works from a BSD-licensed work to include the recognition of the original source in all promotional materials. This was clause 3 in the original text of the license: BSD licenses are a family of free software licenses that impose minimum restrictions on the use and distribution of covered software. This contrasts with copyleft licenses that have share-type requirements. The original BSD license was used for its namesake, Berkeley Software Distribution (BSD), a Unix-type operating system. The original version has since been revised and its descendants are called modified BSD licenses. A permissive license similar to the BSD 2-Clause license, but with a 3rd clause that prohibits others from using the name of the project or its contributors to promote derivatives without written consent. Scikit-learn is largely written in Python and uses abundantly numpy for linear algebra operations and high performance tables. In addition, some nuclear algorithms are written in Cython to improve performance. Vector support machines are implemented by a Cython wrapper around LIBSVM; Regression logistics and linear support of Svector machines by a similar wrapper around LIBLINEAR.
In such cases, it is not possible to extend these methods with Python. Intel® optimizations for TensorFlow with oneAPI Deep Neural Network Library (oneAPI) and Scikit-learn with Intel® oneAPI Data Analytics Library (oneAPI Data Analytics Library) is a docker image configured with optimized ML/DL frames, including the following optimized components: The BSD license family is one of the oldest and most widespread in the FOSS licensing ecosystem. In addition, many new licenses have been derived or inspired by BSD licenses. Many FOSS software projects use a BSD license, such as the BSD operating system family (FreeBSD, etc.), Google Bionic or Toybox. Starting in 2015[update], the BSD 3 clause licensed it took fifth place under Black Duck software and sixth after GitHub data.  Scikit-learn was originally developed by David Cournapeau as a Google Summer of Code project in 2007. Later, Matthieu Brucher joined the project and began using it as part of his work. In 2010, INRIA, the French Institute of Computer Science and Automation, participated and the first publication (v0.1 beta) was published at the end of January 2010.
LEGAL NOTE: By accessing, downloading or using this software and using all the dependent software (the “progicial”) required, you accept the terms of software licensing agreements for the software, which may also include indications, disclaimers or licensing conditions for third-party software included in the progiciau. For more information, see the license file. Two variants of the license, new BSD License/Modified BSD License (3-Clause),  and simplified BSD License/FreeBSD License (2-clause) were verified by the Free Software Foundation as free licenses compatible with the GPL and verified by the Open Initiative as open source licenses.  The original BSD license with 4 clauses was not accepted as an open source license and, although the original is considered by the FSF to be a free software license, the FSF considers that it is not compatible with the GPL under the advertising clause.  The BSD 0 clause license (SPDX: 0BSD) goes beyond the 2-clause license, removing the requirements for the inclusion of author`s notice, license text or non-responsibility in cases of breach of source format or binary format.