Gradle 4.7 is here and it brings a lot of exciting new features, including support for resources and test resources in the IDEA plugin; running Gradle builds with JDK 10 is also possible. Let’s have a look at the highlights.
Java 9 public updates are officially over, Java 10 is here and Java 11 is almost upon us. But modularity, as introduced in Java 9 is here to stay! And so are the books covering issues related to the Java 9 release. Here is my top 10 list of the books that can offer a solid foundation for working with modularity in Java; a must-read for every Java developer.
Never a dull moment with Java! In the last part of our interview series, our interviewees weigh in on the future of modular Java and present their Java 11 wish list.
Java 10 was released a few weeks ago but we’re still dissecting its most important feature(s), the features that didn’t make the cut and the migration process. Now we’ll find out how our 11 interviewees feel about having two feature releases per year and how the migration process looks like depending on the Java version you’re currently using.
Java 10 was released a couple of weeks ago but we’re still dissecting its most important feature(s), as well as the features that didn’t make the cut. Now it’s time to talk about migration. Is it a breeze or a tornado? Let’s see what our 11 interviewees have to say.
Java 10: What do Java developers want? Projects Amber and Valhalla! When do they want them? When they’re ready!
Java 10 is here. In the first part of this interview series dedicated to the newest Java release, we talked with 11 Java experts about their favorite feature(s). Now it’s time to dig deeper and talk about the features they wanted to see in Java 10 but were not included.
Java 10 is here — it may or may not have a lot to offer [it’s up to you to decide] but one thing is certain: it is “the fastest release of Java in its 23-year history.” In the first part of this interview series dedicated to the newest Java release, we talked with 11 Java experts about their favorite feature(s).
Java SE 10 (JDK 10) is here but that’s not the only reason to celebrate: this is also the first release in Oracle’s new six-month cycle. Let’s have a look at the highlights.
What does the new JDK 10 have in store for developers? While it’s still in development, exciting news is coming out from the JDK universe. Today, Simon Ritter goes over a hundred of the latest changes that are coming our way soon.
This shouldn’t come as a surprise since some APIs have been deprecated for ages and have been superseded by newer APIs. While some APIs are as good as gone, others are eligible for removal in a future release but they haven’t been removed from this Specification.
JDK 10’s Rampdown Phase Two ran until February 8, which means there’s just the Release Candidate phase standing between us and the next Java version. Speaking of, the first JDK Release Candidate is here.
With only six months between releases, can anybody be surprised that a new Java version will consist entirely of small-bore incremental improvements? And when it does, can anybody be surprised when nobody seems particularly excited by it? Here, Wayne Citrin talks about the emerging problem of release fatigue.
There is a significant amount of work going into JDK10 to support containerized JVMs. In this post, Oracle’s Matthew Gilliard will show how the next release of the JDK will be container-aware.
It’s official. The next Java version will be called JDK 10. Now that everything is clear, Rampdown Phase One can begin. These are the features that made the cut.