Stack Overflow has released the results of its latest annual survey. The Stack Overflow Developer Survey 2020 shines light on the most beloved and most dreaded programming languages, the ones that are associated with the highest-paying jobs, and what developers do when they get stuck during coding.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week we published a fascinating interview with Simon Ritter about the state of Java in 2019, caught a glimpse of Jakarta EE 9 and its potential release window, learned about two new pieces of open source software from Netflix, and much more. Let’s take a look.
The Stack Overflow Salary Calculator crunches the numbers to find out what salaries are typical for their field and location. Surprise! It turns out that your location matters a lot.
Ask a dev, get an answer. It’s the basic premise for Stack Overflow. As long as the problematic code in question wasn’t proprietary, devs were sorted. Now, they can ask a team member and get a company-specific response.
Everyone’s favourite Q&A site has been slowly losing dedicated members thanks to its toxic moderator behaviour, over-embellished points system and systematic hatred for newbies. John Slegers lays it down.
After sorting through more than 26,000 responses from developers around the world, the results are in from the most authoritative developer survey ever conducted.
Increasing language fragmentation is biggest threat to Javas future, but its still riding high according to the latest rankings
From March’s JAX Magazine, Black Ducks Dave Gruber explains everything you need to consider when fully embracing open source projects in the enterprise.
Git/GitHub, Mercurial and Hudson/Jenkins gain popularity in Eclipse community.
JDK 7 build 92 is now available. This build updates the stack overflow handling for Zero, and add intrinsic for […]