It looks like NetBeans is embarking on a new journey to an unexpected destination: Apache. It is leaving Oracle behind, in the hope that a change of scenery will help boost the number of contributions from various organizations. We talked to a few members of the NetBeans Dream Team about Oracle’s decision to donate NetBeans to the Apache Foundation and asked them if this move means that NetBeans will share the same fate as OpenOffice and Hudson.
Call it Apache NetBeans! NetBeans is moving to Apache, but it will continue to focus on the areas it has focused on while sponsored by Sun Microsystems and Oracle. Individual contributors from Oracle are likely to continue contributing to NetBeans, together with individual contributors from other organizations, as well as self-employed individual contributors.
Read about a free NetBeans module that disables wasteful index downloads in favor of remote searches.
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.
Continuing a series of articles focusing on NetBeans users and their five favorite NetBeans IDE features, here’s the next part, by Damir Demirović.
I spent part of this summer writing a series of articles that should inspire anyone interested in working with Java and IoT. The series describes a mashup between a Payara Micro demo for the Raspberry Pi modified to present output from a Grove temperature sensor. Pretty basic stuff and I probably only added or modified 25 lines of code plus redid some POM.xml files.
Through the years, a recurring request by developers everywhere—not least among NetBeans users—is a facility for collaborative development. Here I want to share info on two platforms for snippet sharing and how neatly they integrate into NetBeans IDE.
Continuing a series of articles focusing on NetBeans users and their five favorite NetBeans IDE features, here’s the next part, by Yesaya Athuman.
We would like to announce the release of a new version of the NetBeans Spring Boot plugin following the recent release of Spring Boot v1.4.
Codename One just came out with version 3.5 of its NetBeans plugin.
This tutorial should help you create a Spring Boot microservice that is executed and deployed in a Docker container which can be configured and managed in the same place where we handle the Spring Boot application.
With the recent announcement of the feature complete status of NetBeans IDE 8.2, let’s take a moment to look at […]
Over the past week, the NetBeans team has communicated to the community, via its mailing lists, that NetBeans IDE 8.2 […]
In this article, Karsten Sitterberg focuses on (unit-)testing Angular 2 components with Jasmine and Karma using TypeScript.