My 3 years old MacBook Pro went suddenly dead this week. Annoying as it is, this event allowed me to experience cloud computing like never before.
This notebook has been my main computer for the past 3 years. I used it for everything and carried it around wherever I went.
In this post I will share my recent findings about Container Dependency Injection in Java EE 6, in particular how to decouple the processing threads of event producers and event consumers.
Java EE 6 introduces a very nice dependency injection framework (CDI) that has superb support for the Observer pattern in the form of event broadcasting.
Have you ever got into the situation where you feel like you need to stretch the limits of HTTP form processing?
A big part of my current company work is related to managing infrastructure hosted in cloud computing environments. I have recently released an open source project (Rain Toolkit) to help ease the management of Amazon EC2 objects. It is a set of command-line tools for performing day-to-day administration tasks.
I woke up the other day and realized its 2010. When I was a kid, year 2000 was far, far away (well not quite, but hey when you are 7 years old 13 years is a long time).
Hi, my name is Juliano Viana, I'm a software consultant and developer based in Brazil, and I've been honored with the opportunity to blog in Java.net! Hope I can contribute something to this great community resource.
For my first blog post at Java.net I've choosen to write about my web framework of choice, Apache Wicket.