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.
Jakarta EE is settling in nicely at the Eclipse Foundation. In this article, Otávio Gonçalves de Santana explores the latest direction for Jakarta EE: NoSQL databases. Introducing JNoSQL, Jakarta EE’s first integration project for Eclipse and NoSQL databases.
When asked, the Jakarta EE community certainly has lots to say. As David Blevins, a member of the Jakarta EE working group, explains, most community leaders plan big things for CDI.
After a few false starts, it looks like traffic is clearing for Apache TomEE! This remote EE application server has just reached a new milestone for TomEE 8.0. We take a look at what’s already been sorted and what’s on the horizon for future milestones.
24 community members participated in the Jakarta EE Community Voices document, which focuses on technical innovations for Jakarta EE specifications. The document includes questions related to modularity, microservices & cloud, further improving CDI integration and more. Let’s have a closer look at what the community members have to say.
Eclipse MicroProfile is dynamic and growing, while Jakarta EE is expanding into all new kinds of territory with its move to the Eclipse Foundation. Are they ready to be merged? How can we integrate the two technologies?Today, we take a look at where MicroProfile and Jakarta EE are going with Kevin Sutter.
Every Monday we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week, we welcomed Angular v7, we had a look at the new draft for Jakarta EE Specification Process and many more!
Confused about what’s going on with Jakarta EE? This interview series is meant to help you navigate through all the changes and understand where it’s headed, as well as how Jakarta EE plans to become the new home of cloud-native Java. Our 23rd guest is Mark Little, vice president of engineering at Red Hat.
Confused about what’s going on with Jakarta EE? This interview series is meant to help you navigate through all the changes and understand where it’s headed, as well as how Jakarta EE plans to become the new home of cloud-native Java. Our 22nd guest is Thorben Janssen, independent trainer & consultant. Let’s dive deeper into the Jakarta EE universe!
The transition to Jakarta EE continues apace, as more and more Java EE projects make their way into the Eclipse community. In this article, Jan Supol goes over Eclipse Jersey, a RESTful web services framework and explores the wider community interest in the past few months.