From Unsynchronized Persistence Contexts to using parameterized JUnit tests, the newest edition of Thorben Janssen’s Java Weekly brings us the latest links, debates and news from the Java world.
With git management, a cloud service and a native Distributed Version Control System engine, Perforce’s latest offering wants to make version and git management simpler for startups and games developers.
Google have released an open source MapReduce framework for C, called MR4C, that allows developers to run native code in the Hadoop framework. Added contributions to the project are welcomed from the community.
SFCurve is an Eclipse project that stems from two LocationTech programs, looking to solve the same problems and now working to create a robust, optimized set of space-filling curve exercises.
Have you neglected your Spring cleaning? Here Nicolas Frankel takes a closer look at the three ways of testing Spring MVC applications.
Your data, whether big or small, needs a home: but with more choice in DBMS engines than ever before, it’s important to consider their strengths and weaknesses.
After progressing all the way up to version 0.99, HBase 1.0 is here; a major milestone in the Apache project’s development, offering some exciting features and new APIs without sacrificing stability.
In this latest bumper-sized issue of the JAX Mag, you’ll learn how to build modular AngularJS applications, the most common Scrum problems and why you need to think like a hardware developer.
Although the jQuery Plugin Registry has lived through outages and breaks in the past, it seems this most recent downtime might end up being permanent. Is the registry done and dusted?
Ever looked through someone else’s code and thought to yourself “Damn, this programmer got style…”? We’re not talking about CSS, but the perfect combination of conventions, methods and clean code.
Looking to optimise your hashCode()? Want to avoid regular expressions? Lukas Eder offers up his tips for easy performance optimisation and different aspects of scaling.
The first release candidate for the next major version of the database query and access library Slick 3.0 is available right now. Builds are available for Scala 2.10 and 2.11 Scala on Maven Central.