The first update for Eclipse Mars is now available, featuring support for the build system Gradle. ‘Mars.1′ also marks an important change in the Eclipse update cycle – instead of two yearly service releases, we can expect more frequent updates in future.
The Eclipse Science Working Group convened at the Norwegian Marine Technology Research Institute (MARINTEK) in Trondheim to discuss the development of an Eclipse-based science platform for better data modelling and data visualisation.
It’s that time again – the next version of the Eclipse platform will be released this week. On June 24, Eclipse “Mars” will ship, combining 79 projects that have coordinated their updates for Platform 4.5. What can we expect?
From type filters to block selection mode, Lukas Eder shows us five of Eclipse’s best-kept secrets for faster coding and easier usability.
By upgrading its membership status, Red Hat has committed to a stronger engagement with various Eclipse projects, in addition to entering the Eclipse IoT workgroup.
ZeroTurnaround technology evangelist Simon Maple gives us the lowdown on Optimizer for Eclipse, a new IDE performance-optimizing tool unveiled earlier this week.
New releases have graced us with their presence at EclipseCon 2015, with Xtext 2.8 and Optimizer for Eclipse all being announced at the annual event.
With its Open IoT Stack for Java developers, the Eclipse Foundation is focused on open standards in the Internet of Things. Benjamin Cabé explains how to build end-to-end scalable IoT solutions with Eclipse and other open-source technology.
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.
With new technologies come new security risks. IoT Conference speaker Paul Fremantle looks at the challenges of IoT security.
In an attempt to make it more prominent, Package Drone has been taken under the Eclipse Foundation’s wing, where it will be sure to receive further contributions and support.
It’s never easy to know quite when you’ve finished testing. That’s why a group of researchers have developed an Eclipse plug-in that evaluates your testing habits.
Following a number of cosmetics improvements, the Eclipse dark theme has established itself as a popular choice in the IDE community.