Discussions about the future of Java EE are starting to intensify as we get closer to the moment of truth. In this issue you’ll find everything you need to know about the current state of Java EE, but that’s not all! The cloud, the marriage between software development and banking, Bitcoin and TrumpScript are all in. Take a look!
The million-dollar question about the level of productivity in software development teams is the following: How does their productivity scale with the team size? Forget everything you knew about the ideal team size. Are you familiar with the Ringelmann effect?
Bitcoin Core 0.13.0 is a new major release which includes bugfixes, performance improvements, updated translations and last but not least, new features. The most important code change is the incorporation of the segregated witness (segwit) code in preparation for an upcoming soft fork.
Open source in-memory data grid Hazelcast has just released version 3.7. This release is 30 percent faster than previous versions and represents Hazelcast’s first fully modularized version. Let’s see what else is included in Hazelcast 3.7.
Who are the most influential Java people in the Twittersphere? After analyzing thousands of accounts, we created a list of people that every Java enthusiast or pro should be following.
In this article JAX London speaker Martin Gorner shows you how to set up your Google Cloud Platform project to use Cloud Dataflow, create a Maven project with the Cloud Dataflow SDK and examples, and run an example pipeline using the Google Cloud Platform Console.
One of the most difficult aspects of developing a game is one in which the genre you would like to develop for is such a niche area of development that standardized tools have yet to be created for it. With a lack of some level of standardized tools for such development, this realm of gaming has probably become one of the most difficult areas in creative activity within the game development field. There are several reasons for this.
Angular 2 is already supported —to different degrees— in many current tools. We looked at the three major IDEs: Eclipse, NetBeans and IntelliJ IDEA (or WebStorm) and drew some conclusions about what works and what doesn’t.
The countdown for the JAX Innovation Awards nominations has begun. If you need some inspiration for your nomination, you’re in luck. Here’s a preliminary list of technologies, companies, organizations or persons that have brought significant innovation to the Java ecosystem.
Each Monday we take a step back and analyze what has happened in the previous week. Last week JAX London speaker Bart Blommaerts gave us an introduction into the serverless cloud and we asked you to nominate the technologies, companies, organizations or persons that have brought significant innovation to the Java ecosystem. Nominations are still open, so there’s still time to vote.
The first release of Lagom only supported sbt, but after the lack of Maven support became a blocker for many potential users, the team decided to make the investment necessary to run Lagom in Maven.
No software architect can resist the temptation to talk about their experience with microservices. We launched an interview series with experts who talked about the benefits and challenges of microservices, when people should not use them and what impact they have on an organization. Our second interviewee is Aviran Mordo, the head of engineering at Wix.