Google has released Flutter, their open source, high-fidelity, cross-platform mobile framework. Being exclusively mobile, Google have been able to focus on delivering a single codebase that runs on both Android and iOS in the project’s early stages.
The Brotli compression algorithm engineered by Google has been open sourced in a bid to gain browser-wide adoption. This freshly prepared data format has been named after Swiss baked goods and outperforms its predecessor with fast pager loads.
Google’s up and coming programming language Go is now available at version 1.5, with one very noticeable change – no more C. The team behind Google’s open source, low-level language project has called it a significant release.
Google has finally unleashed V1 of Kubernetes, their answer to a cluster manager for Docker. They’ve also used this opportunity to launch a new foundation to define the future of container-based computing.
The API battle between Oracle and Google might be partially over, but it’s not the outcome that the software industry wants. The US Supreme Court has officially opted not to review a 2014 ruling on Google infringing Oracle’s copyright via the Android platform.
In the latest on the ongoing Oracle vs Google API drama, the administration of US President Barack Obama has sided with Oracle, after the courts had asked for the President’s intervention in their Java copyright war.
Cloud and networking updates aplenty for Google, with Cloud Dataflow and VPN services available in beta alongside performance enhancements to their big data web service that works at lightning speed.
Google have recently announced a new service for the secure hosting, sharing and management of private container repositories. This will now allow images to be stored on the same account you’re using to stage projects.
The latest in the Google vs Oracle battle has now climbed to dizzying legal heights, with the U.S. Supreme Court asking the Obama administration to weigh in on the Java copyright war.
Silicon Valley has just launched an open source offensive, drawing a line between true advocates and the open source pretenders.
Google and Microsoft have succeeded in slowing down the cloud giants revenue growth.
Microsoft announces big policy on open source to change – to mixed reception.
Google might have ditched its old tried and tested formula, but DataTorrents John Fanelli has some choice words for Hadoop detractors.