Join Mike Milinkovic, Executive Director of the Eclipse Foundation, as he shares his thoughts about the future of open source in 2021 and beyond. He covers cloud native Java and Jakarta EE, IoT and edge computing, and automotive software. It looks set to be another big year for open source…
Like clockwork, the latest quarterly update for Eclipse has arrived with over 72.5 million lines of code under the hood and support for Java 14. Have a closer look at what the newest simultaneous release brings for 74 projects and watch Holger Voormann’s latest explanatory video.
Right on time, it’s another big release for Eclipse IDE. This update includes switch expressions and text blocks for Java 13, performance and responsiveness improvements, new settings, and updated tooling in the Java Editor, just to name a few. Have a closer look at what the newest simultaneous release brings and watch Holger Voormann’s latest explanatory videos.
New Eclipse Working Group: Cloud Development Tools – “The time has come for the IDE to move into the browser”
Everything is in the cloud – really everything? Typically, our traditional developer IDEs aren’t. But there is already a new generation of cloud-based tools waiting to get their big show on. The Eclipse Foundation has formed a new working group for these new tools. Mike Milinkovich explains why.
Eclipse Foundation’s quarterly simultaneous release for September has arrived right on time, with a new version of the Eclipse IDE. Let’s have a closer look at all the updates it brings and watch Holger Voormann’s latest videos on what new features for Git, Java, and Gradle it includes. Check out what other projects received an update in this release train.
The Xtext team has released version 2.19.0 of Eclipse Xtext & Xtend. The current version is mainly a maintenance release. After working hard on some new features in the past releases, it was time for summer vacation during the current release period and for some focus on build engineering tasks. Still over 350 pull requests made it into the short release period.
It’s been almost two years since it was announced that Java EE would be moving to the Eclipse Foundation with a new name: Jakarta EE. And now, at last, we have an expected release date for the first version under the Eclipse Foundation’s banner, Jakarta EE 8. And what else is happening in the world of Enterprise Java? Let’s find out.
In case you haven’t heard, there is a new MicroProfile implementation in town, called Quarkus! In this article, MicroProfile co-founder John Clingan gives an introduction to Quarkus and its functions.
Collaboration is key for an open source project’s success. In this article, Wayne Beaton of the Eclipse Foundation explains four basic ground rules that help developers collaborate productively. After all, developing isn’t just coding, it’s working together to create something great.
How should software be implemented? At the Eclipse Foundation, this is decided by the specification document. Wayne Beaton, the Director of Open Source Projects at the Eclipse Foundation, explores the process for how project specifications are created and what this means for Jakarta EE.
How is the Eclipse Foundation Specification Process (EFSP) different from the Java Community Process (JCP)?
As developers become more used to Jakarta EE and the Eclipse Foundation, it’s time to take a look at how new code becomes a part of Jakarta EE. Tanja Obradovic explains the five crucial differences between the Eclipse Foundation Specification Process and the Java Community Process.
Proposal accepted: Eclipse Foundation said yes to multi-cloud FaaS implementation for JVM based languages. Eclipse Jemo lets developers utilize cloud native apps across multiple clouds. No storm clouds on this horizon!
The second quarterly Simultaneous Release for the Eclipse IDE is here! The 2018-12 release brings along some major improvements including redesigned git perspective, faster UI, new quick fixes, and more. Let’s have a look.
Do you need a cloud-based platform for your microservices? In this article, Emily Jiang explores how the popular service mesh Istio can be used to harness the open source power of Eclipse Profile to deploy microservices securely.