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What to expect from Scala 2.13 and beyond

Countdown to Scala 3 – Dotty confirmed for Scala 3.0

Scala 2.13 may be a few months away, but the future is looking bright for 2.14 and beyond. We check in to see the state of Scala and where this popular JVM language is heading. It’s still not set in stone, but keep early 2020 free for Scala 3!

If you have a commercial license, you've got nothing to worry about

No more public updates for Java 8 business users after January 2019 [Poll]

Public updates for Java 8 will remain available for individual, personal use through at least the end of 2020 but business users won’t be that lucky — the ‘public updates’ tap will be turned off in January 2019. This post also contains a poll — we would appreciate if you could take a few seconds and fill it out.

7 different ways to optimize your memory consumption

7 ways to capture Java heap dumps

Useful for optimizing memory consumption, a heap dump is a snapshot of the memory of a Java process. In this article, Ram Lakshmanan explores seven different options to capture heap dumps.

Why Gophers are lazy by nature

5 things you can hate about Go (but don’t have to)

#go

Go may not be much of a newcomer to the world of programming languages. But it’s developed into a very respectable, if opinionated language. Today, Christopher Engelbert goes over the five things you might hate about Go, but really don’t have to.

Ready for take-off

Spring Boot 2 – an overview: Spring Data and Spring Security 5

Spring Data and Spring Security are two important modules whose versions are managed by Spring Boot. Consequently, both modules are affected by the update to Spring Boot 2. New applications created directly with Spring Boot 2 usually benefit the most. Applications that are being updated must address these new aspects through active migration.

Java not the center of the (now-defunct) JavaOne universe anymore

Oracle Code One: The new and improved JavaOne?!

Another day another Oracle-related news. JavaOne is gone but fear not — it has been replaced by Oracle Code One, a conference for *all* developers. This means that Java is no longer the center of the now-defunct JavaOne universe anymore.

Interview with John Carione, Quick Base

Why developers should care about no-code tools

Developers aren’t who no-code tools are specifically designed for, but we’re seeing more developers advocate for their use within companies. We talked with John Carione of Quick Base about the benefits of no-code tools, shadow IT and more.