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Stay up to date with JDK 15 news

Java 15 is here! Text Blocks & Shenandoah GC drop test status

Java 15’s GA release is finally here. 14 JEPs (Spoiler alert: Nashorn is out!) are part of the new JDK. Among other things, text blocks have moved beyond the experimental stage and the Shenandoah garbage collector is now a full member of the JDK. Let’s take a closer look at the JEPs of this release.

Speeding up value time

It’s Time to Take a Customer-First Approach to AIOps

In the land grab to bring to market the latest sensational AIOps capabilities, vendors have unwittingly de-prioritized customer adoption. This has resulted in a chasm. This article will walk you through a few ideas to minimize barriers to adoption and speed up time to value for AIOps:

Profile: Marta Margolis, Chief Commercial Officer, Atheneum

Women in Tech: “Be humble and never stop learning”

Women are underrepresented in the tech sector —myth or reality? Three years ago, we launched a diversity series aimed at bringing the most inspirational and powerful women in the tech scene to your attention. Today, we’d like you to meet Marta Margolis, Chief Commercial Officer of Atheneum.

Avoiding unit-related failure

Type-safe Unit Expressions for Java (and you)

Unit type-safety, or lack thereof, can have real consequences, sometimes disastrous ones. This article briefly demonstrates how the Manifold framework’s extension and science libraries can be applied toward a general solution using type-safe units and quantities.

Interview with Greg Schier, tech lead at Kong and the creator of Insomnia

Insomnia Designer: “Here’s what developers can expect”

We sat down with Greg Schier, tech lead at Kong and the creator of Insomnia, to understand the importance of this solution to developers working with APIs. Find out about its benefits to developers, and how a “spec-first” design to APIs helps.

DevOps has been shifting left for years. Can your coding shift left, too?

How Far Left Can You Shift?

When you adopt a Shift Left approach, and developers start discussing code as they are writing it rather than once they are finished writing it, you can identify potential problems or approaches when changes are both possible and not very painful. What does it take to implement a Shift Left approach?