What’s new for Jakarta EE and Eclipse MicroProfile? Discussion and proposals help to move us forward day by day. Sebastian Daschner proposes formalizing Jakarta EE’s relationship with Eclipse MicroProfile and incubators, as well as some new standards and updates to old ones. 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 published a new double issue of JAX Magazine, interviewed Red Hat’s Martin Klaus, learned about Jakarta EE 8’s release date, and lots more. Let’s have a look.
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.
According to the latest development in the negotiations between Oracle and the Eclipse Foundation, Jakarta EE will have to face certain restrictions surrounding the javax namespace. We caught up with Tanja Obradovic and talked about some of the most burning questions around the future of Jakarta EE.
The results of the second annual Jakarta EE Developer Survey are live! With around 1,800 respondents, the survey provides some valuable insight into the future of enterprise Java. Let’s have a 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 had an important update on the Jakarta EE negotiations between Oracle and The Eclipse Foundation which appears to have hit a roadblock.
What’s going on with Jakarta EE? Since the opening up of the Java EE, the switch from Oracle to The Eclipse Foundation has been underway. The latest news explains what is happening regarding the negotiation process, including the inability to come to an agreement regarding trademarks.
Jakarta EE’s official launch is here! Have you made the switch? In this article, Edwin Derks explores three of the most common reasons why some developers haven’t moved on over and explains why Jakarta EE is worth the effort.
So many options, so little time. How can developers choose between Java EE, Jakarta EE, and Eclipse Microprofile? In this article, Sebastian Daschner goes over the options and explains why a mix of all three is the best of all worlds for resilient, cloud-native apps.
As Java EE moves into the Eclipse Foundation, it’s important to keep an eye on various milestones along the way. Today, Arjan Tijms of Payara explains how the transfer is going and explores some of the proposals for future EE releases.
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.
It’s been a few months since we last wrote about Jakarta EE’s progress. After presenting the results of Jakarta EE Community Voices, now it’s time to have a look at what’s been done and what remains to be done.
Looking for a workflow engine for Java? Imixs-Workflow is a human-centric BPM for Jakarta EE. In this article, Ralph Soika explores the basics of Imixs-Workflow and shows how developers and organizations can take advantage of the security it provides for their business data.