Following Pivotal’s surprise decision to withdraw support from Groovy and Grails, Graeme Rocher, project lead of Grails at Pivotal, spoke to us about the future of the web development framework.
Groovy 2.4 has restored part of the JVM language’s mojo – this latest release is the first to officially provide support for running Groovy on Android.
Dagger aficionado Sven Ruppert demonstrates dependency injection in a simple example aimed at declaring dependencies, specifying how to satisfy them, as well as allowing you to focus on the interesting classes.
A team of six developers have built an impressive tool to help app designers see what their app will look like before they even begin coding. In fact it’s so productive that Google just bought the company.
Tim Fox of Red Hat explains the basics of Vert.x and how it will help bring us into a reactive future.
Before his keynote at the JAX London, Paul Fremantle of WSO2 talks Internet of Things, Java 9 features and what it means to be a CTO.
REST, NetBeans, Eclipse, the JAX London and an explanation of why code is like food. This JAX Magazine is packed full of programming goodness.
Our mobile team has created a nifty app to help devs get the best out of the JAX London conference.
The JAX London takes place next week, October 13th-15th – here are five reasons any developer in their right mind won’t want to miss it.
It’s official – Dart is now obsolete for Java devs. Anton Epple tells us he has created a way to develop HTML applications with Java APIs.
If you missed the JavaOne keynotes, here’s where you can watch them on demand.
Even if you don’t think you need to care about functional programming, you should. There are plenty of reasons for Javaheads to know more about them: W-Jax speaker Neal Ford gives us five.