Why waste time on learning new language features and lots of frameworks, taking the risk that you’re learning tools that won’t ever be updated again? There is a language that can run anywhere too, except directly in a browser. What if Java could directly run in a browser? In this article, Niels Gorisse, a senior full-stack Java developer, presents the benefits of VertxUI.
Who has the most influence on Twitter? The JAX team has trawled thousands of tech accounts to find 20 Twitter profiles that belong in every Java developer’s Twitter stream.
Things are heating up as June gives way to July. What were we reading this month? Well, in addition to diving deep into the archives, readers were really interested in Angular 4, Eclipse Oxygen, ML libraries and the biggest trends in tech right now.
Big news from IBM and Lightbend this week: these two joined forces together to build a brand new toolchain for AI development for Java and Scala developers.
Codename One 3.7, the “Write Once Run Anywhere” mobile solution for Java developers, is here. Read on to find out the top features of the new release and to discover when Kotlin support will be added.
Cheat sheets are a godsend when you don’t know something – and that will happen no matter how well-prepared you are, which is why these cheat sheets might come in handy. And since we’re here to learn more about programming languages, why not dive deeper into the JVM universe? It will be fun, I promise.
Two decades after its release, Java is still developers’ darling. In this post, you will get to know the real reasons that have kept Java secure and away from retirement.
When MVC 1.0 was dropped from Java EE 8, that should have been the end of it. But the community rallied and now MVC 1.0 lives on, with a little help from Java Champion Ivar Grimstad.
Whether it’s about open source, Java, or even the intractable debate over stateful design vs. stateless design, Java Champion Lukas Eder has a lot of thoughts about the current state of the programming world.
In late May, Mark Reinhold proposed to “adjust the General Availability date in order to accommodate the additional time required to move through the JCP process.” Since there were no objections to the proposed eight-week extension, Java 9 will be released on September 21.
Things are heating up as May gives way to June. What were we reading this month? Well, in addition to diving deep into the archives, readers were really interested in Angular 4, Java’s slight decline on the TIOBE Index, and especially the fallout from the controversial vote against JSR 376 and Project Jigsaw.
The release of Java 9 could be delayed to September 21, 2017. What does this mean for Jigsaw? What does this mean for developers? We talked to Georges Saab, chairperson of the OpenJDK governing board and vice president of development for the Java Platform group at Oracle about the proposal to delay the release of Java 9, the roadmap towards Java 10 and more.
Lucky number three. The third meeting of the Jigsaw Expert Group (they also met on May 17 and 22) offered an answer to the question on everyone’s lips: Is the group ready to move forward? Let’s have a look at the minutes.