After Oracle announced that JavaOne would continue as a parallel conference to Oracle’s own Oracle OpenWorld conference, the call for […]
Jake Luciani has announced Lucandra, a Cassandra-based backend for Lucene. It aims to enable the deployment of a Lucene based […]
An Eclipse-based Google Analytics Plugin for Nexus has been released, which allows users to track Nexus repositories in Google Analytics. […]
The Ripplet team have released a beta of version 0.8.1 of their open source load test framework for Mac. Ripplet […]
With the nominations for the Eclipse Board now revealed, the candidates are beginning to leverage the power of the blogosphere […]
Committer for the Riena and RAP projects Elias Volanakis, has posted a blog declaring that “e4 might be the “Windows […]
Eclipse are currently looking to spruce up their logo, and have enlisted the help of the crowdSPRING community to do […]
Google have announced the release of version 1.3.1 of their App Engine SDK for both Python and Java. Version 1.3.1 […]
The Weld team at JBoss have announced a second release candidate for Weld 1.0.1. Weld is the open source reference […]
Are there too many programming languages? Is it time to put a few to bed? Nikita Ivanov, a member of […]
This week, Web Middleware company MuleSoft is launching Cloudcat, which will make Apache Tomcat Web application server available as a […]
With two new OSGi projects currently underway the proposed Apache Aries and the recently approved Eclipse Gemini this is a busy time for OSGi. With that in mind, JAXenter caught up with architect for Java persistence strategies at Oracle Mike Keith, who is due to talk about Aries, Gemini, the OSGi JPA standard, and Java EE vs. OSGi, at JAX London…….
The Portlet Plugin For Eclipse project have released version 0.2.0 of plugins to add portlet support to Eclipse. It supports […]
Vice President of Development at Oracle, resurrected the old Java paradigm of Write Once, Run Anywhere during the Silicon Valley giant’s 27th January webcast, where Oracle unveiled their plans for Java ME and Java SE. Oracle proposed the unification of the SE and ME APIs, which would make it possible to write applications once, and then run them on a variety of devices from mobile phones, to flat-screen TVs, to desktop computers.