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#quarkus

Upgrading the subatomic Java

Quarkus updates: Eclipse MicroProfile 3.2 compatibility reached

Quarkus has been on our Java radar since its inception, and for a good reason too. A recent update reveals that Quarkus is now compatible with the latest edition of Eclipse MicroProfile. Check in on the latest news and see what’s changed, and what the plans for the future are. Keep an eye out, because the newest edition of Quarkus is on its way and it could arrive any day now.

November's top news

Top 10 Java stories of November: Quarkus 1.0.0.Final, Java’s new ValueType and current plans for Java 14

December is here, so let’s take a look back and see what happened last month in the Java world, which remained as busy as always. More JEPs were confirmed for JDK 14—that means there are currently 14 features under consideration for Java 14. See what else happened from a new Quarkus release to the most popular programming languages, and read some inspiring new interviews from our series Women in Tech.

Watch Alex Soto's JAX London session

Java Particle Acceleration using Quarkus

In this video, you will meet Quarkus, a Kubernetes native Java stack tailored for OpenJDK HotSpot and GraalVM, crafted from the best of breed Java libraries and standards. Alex Soto, software engineer at Red Hat, is passionate about the Java world and will guide you through Java particle acceleration using Quarkus.

Supersonic subatomic Java, now final!

Java framework Quarkus 1.0.0.Final touches down

After two release candidates and 30 releases over 36 weeks – that’s one every nine days – the final version of Quarkus 1.0 is here. Don’t feel sad though, the pace won’t slow down and they’re already talking about their plans for Quarkus 1.1! Let’s take a closer look.

Scaling the modern app world

Modernizing Java to keep pace in a cloud-native world

Java is no spring chicken and some are even referring to it as a “vintage language”. Despite its popularity, there are some complaints about it. In our new cloud-native world, why does Java need to evolve? In order to evolve to keep up with modern, cloud-native apps, Java needs to keep all of what makes it so dependable, while also being able to function in new app environments.

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