Engineering director Peter Magnusson offers rebuttal to PaaS critics, admits leaving could take 3-4 months.
#google app engine
New Red Hat project brings GAE APIs to JBoss AS, allowing apps to be run on private servers – and could lead the way to a new standard.
There are so many Java Cloud Platforms on the market today: CloudFoundry, CloudBees, Google App Engine, OpenShift, Heroku, and Oracle Java Cloud Service. How can you possibly choose? Fortunately, Khanderao Kand is on hand to help in this JAXConf 2013 presentation. He’ll compare the various platforms through examples, and give you an idea of what key factors to look for when selecting the right cloud platform for your application. Filmed by Marakana – www.marakana.com
Following two years of beta testing, Red Hat decide to roll out premium support for their public cloud platform.
11 months on from its unveiling, Google say theyre ready to tackle Amazon Web Services with their infrastructure project.
The cloud platform has finally provided Java 7 runtime support
The PaaS finally catches up with the pack, as Google introduce Java 7 language features to their cloud platform.
Judah Johns, Chief Evangelist at Jelasti discusses the evolution of cloud computing and why he believes 2012 is the year of the PaaS, after years of hype
With Google’s recent shapeshifting towards cloud, this was inevitable – putting it all under the Google Cloud Platform name and offering it up speciallists to play with
A swathe of announcements coming out of Google’s San Francisco developer conference, mostly concerning the future of their cloudy products
The latest version of the lightweight Groovy framework has arrived, making it even easier to deploy Groovy-based applications on Google App Engine
New projection query for Google’s web-PaaS as well as improvements to APIs makes this release an important one for the Java supported project
Google App Engine (GAE) is among the most popular cloud application platforms today, offering decent service at a low price point or even for free. Unfortunately, however, its Java environment is also fairly restrictive. This session presents several tips and tricks on how to use top Java EE specs CDI, JPA, JSF2, and Bean Validation, for instance within GAEs restrictive sandbox while still benefi ting from the highly scalable environment it provides and maintaining portability to other Java EE containers. It demonstrates how CDI can be used to abstract from GAEs services and how state-of-the-art testing frameworks such as ShrinkWrap and Arquillian can be made to work with a GAE application.
JAXconf speaker Ales Justin shows us how to use CDI in GAE.