If you are on the lookout for some good Maven training, but can't justify travelling to a training center in another city, then Sonatype might have the answer.
Earlier this week I gave a talk at Skills Matter on "Getting Serious About Build Automation: Using Maven in the Real W
Anyone who has read many of my blog entries or articles will know that I'm a great fan of code quality metrics.
Wakaleo Consulting is going to London to visit the Queen! Well, the London Java community, at least.
The Agile2009 conference in Chicago, coming up in August, is shaping up to be one of the most compelling con
For a small-to-medium size company, it makes a lot of sense to externalize infrastructure code such as source code management, issue tracking, project wikis, and so on. All of these tools need server space and admin time, which of course costs money.
As usual, JavaOne was a great networking opportunity, and I caught up with old friends, made new ones, and met up with people I had only ever known virtually. This year I was giving a session myself, so I didn't get to as many sessions as I would have liked to. However, I did attend a few gems. Here are some of them:
This year at JavaOne, I gave a talk entitled 'Getting Serious About Build Automation: Using
Maven in the Real World'. The talk summary is as follows:
Selenium is a widely-used and very useful tool for automated web testing. This article is a very short primer designed to get you up and running Selenium Tests in Groovy in your Maven projects.
In case you missed it, JavaOne is on next week. There are some great sessions as usual, and it should be a great opportunity for catching up with old and/or virtual friends, and networking in general. So, as some others have done, I've decided to publish my intended JavaOne agenda: