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#jdk

Stay up to date with JDK 15 news

Java 15: Release date, hidden classes and first JEP confirmed to target JDK 15

Next stop, Java 15! Yes, now that Java 14 is out in the wild, we’ve got our eyes set on the next destination, JDK 15. We will be keeping track of all the Java 15 news throughout its development. It’s a small news roundup today – a release date, another JEP proposed to target and our first confirmed JEP to target Java 15. Let’s take a closer look.

Interview with Michael Vitz

Java 14 – “NullPointerExceptions are a significant improvement”

Java 14 was released last week, so we spoke to Michael Vitz about the latest features. Read the interview to find out why he thinks JEP 358 is a significant improvement—but does not bring Java closer to Kotlin. He also shared his thoughts on the shorter release cycle and named a feature he would like to see in Java 15.

The new features of JDK 14 in a nutshell

Java – the fourteenth

„Languages must evolve, or they risk becoming irrelevant,“ Brian Goetz (Oracle) said in November 2019 during his presentation „Java Language Futures“ at Devoxx in Belgium. As Java Language Architect, he plays a major role in the fact that Java, despite its 25 years, is still far from being outdated. In this article, we’ll take a look at the innovations of JDK 14.

Celebrating Java 14

Pattern Matching for instanceof in Java 14

To celebrate the release of Java 14, here’s a deep dive into Pattern Matching for instanceof in JDK 14. It’s written by Developer Advocate at JetBrains, founder of eJavaGuru.com and Java Champion, Mala Gupta. What a treat!

Stay up to date with JDK 14 news

Java 14: All the new features of JDK 14 as it hits GA

Java 14 is finally here. Java 12 and Java 13 each came with a manageable number of new features, and thanks to the new release cadence that hasn’t changed for Java 14. We’ve kept track of JDK 14 from the very start, so we’re very excited that the big day is finally here!

All aboard the GitHub train

OpenJFX to follow Java and migrate to GitHub

OpenJFX is currently hosted on Mercurial, but with Project Skara in the pipeline and JavaFX already partially on GitHub, Kevin Rushforth thinks it’s time to talk about moving OpenJFX there as well. It couldn’t have come at a better time because Bitbucket announced this week that they are shutting down Mercurial for good next summer.