When I started the mavenization of my projects, in July, I really didn't
figure out that it would have been such a painful and long process. It
is literally consuming me - also because I'm longing to see the end of
the conversion, so I can resume the development.
The first mavenized projects, BetterBeansBinding,
were reasonably easy, also considering that I had to...
Quick recap of the next speeches I'll give and conferences I'll attend:
JavaDay in Verona, October 24, organized by JUG Padova and LUG Verona: “Stanco del solito database SQL? Passa ad uno store RDF!” (the conference is in italian, the title translated in english is “Tired of the old SQL? Move to a RDF store”).
JAXItalia 2009, November 12-14, in Milan: “Tools for an effective software factory (I...
During my last years before getting the master degree, I have been working at a free flight simulator. It run under DOS and was named FGFLY. It was written in C++, initially Borland C++ and later Watcom C++, in order to use a memory extender to bypass the infamous 640k limit. At the time I just was a student able to earn a few money with programming, and couldn't allow to spend a lot in hardware...
No, I'm not going to move - my blog stays here at Java.Net! But as the jrawio project evolves, getting for the first time some sustained feedback from users and developers (as well as code contributions, hurray!), it has got its own blog. Expect to find there stuff specific to Java image codecs, or functional testing with images and such.
Well, religious beliefs apart, I'm not a man of immutable mind. Indeed I believe that you *have to* change your mind when a proof demonstrates that there's something wrong with an idea (hey, I'm not saying that it's *easy* to make me change my mind, but this is another story...).
But I didn't have any reason to change my mind about how a Java namespace should be created - and this is by far the...
A quick and short tip for Mercurial, just an excuse for testing Scribefire with the new Java.Net platform.
You have previously seen my posts praising the possibility of working in asynchronous fashion with Mercurial. In short, you can commit while disconnected, and push a batch of commits when you're connected again.
Now, there's a (small?) issue. When you commit some changes, it's a good...