Not even a month has passed since the release of Gradle 6.4, and now Gradle 6.5 is here. The open source tool comes with a new file-system watching feature that is still in experimental mode, has a new optional version ordering on board, and fixes 25 issues. Let’s take a closer look.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week, we took a closer look at two new JEPs, developer productivity during quarantine, and how to stay connected during these times. And also, if you have been wondering how exactly Eclipse Theia differs from Visual Studio Code, we’ve got you covered.
The open source build automation system Gradle has been released in version 6.4. Among other new features, breaking changes and bug fixes, it now supports building and testing Java modules. Read on to find out how to use the new feature and what else is new.
Gradle 6.3 has been released. The open source build automation system now offers support for the latest language version Java 14, which we welcomed last week. But that’s not all—Gradle 6.3 also adds new features such as improved error messages, fixes 33 bugs and has breaking changes on board.
We compared two current survey reports to find out about this year’s top three Java IDEs, frameworks, build tools and the most popular JVM languages. And, of course, the surveys conducted by Snyk and JRebel didn’t miss out on asking about the most used Java versions. The winner was no surprise, but what reasons speak against migrating?
Gradle is an invaluable tool for helping teams build, automate, and effectively deliver software. The latest version is out. Version 6.1 adds a few goodies, fixes some bugs, and adds some improvements for plugin authors and tooling providers. See what’s included in this update and how to upgrade your build and keep up with the new releases.
Top 10 Java stories of November: Quarkus 1.0.0.Final, Java’s new ValueType and current plans for Java 14
December is here, so let’s take a look back and see what happened last month in the Java world, which remained as busy as always. More JEPs were confirmed for JDK 14—that means there are currently 14 features under consideration for Java 14. See what else happened from a new Quarkus release to the most popular programming languages, and read some inspiring new interviews from our series Women in Tech.
It’s not even been a year since Gradle 5.1 arrived in January, and yet here we are staring down the next major release: Gradle 6.0. This latest release of the build-automation software brings much improved features for dependency management, faster incremental compilation for Java and Groovy, support for Java 13, as well as out of the box support for javadoc and source jars. And that’s not all, so let’s take a closer look!
Gradle 5.6 is here, and is the last of the 5.x versions, so it’s a bit bigger than your average minor update. Among the changes are improvements to speed up Groovy compilation, a new plugin for Java test fixtures, and better management of plugin versions in multi-project builds. There’s also an important security update. Let’s take a closer look at what’s changed.
It can be frustrating to have a build break because of a tiny difference between development and production environments. This tutorial aims to provide you with the tools to get a truly self-contained build up and running so you can focus on what matters without worrying about external influences.
The latest version of IntelliJ IDEA brings a whole pile of changes with it. From the performance and look to quality of life improvements, there’s a lot going on here for free and Ultimate users alike. Let’s take a closer look at what’s changed.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week, we saw the proposal of Project Lanai, the arrival of Grails 4 and lots more. Let’s have a look.
Gradle 5.5.1 has landed and brings some new features with it. Create Gradle plugins via init, set organization-level properties, define custom artifact transforms on dependency resolution & more.
We all know that containerizing Java applications is anything but simple. But Jib is an open-source Java containerizer from Google that aspires to change that! In this article, we take a look at its first milestone release and its features.