This is probably the last blog entry I will be making here on Java.net. I plan to move my blog to my own Web site and maintain a lower profile in the industry. In fact, this blog entry is to announce a change in my relationship with the Java community.
The server side has published an article by N.
A couple of years ago, I tried starting a micro-book publishing company, Titan Books Inc. I get questions about self-publishing all the time, because understandably authors want more control and they want to make more money on their books. The following is a description of my experiences in self-publishing. For me it didn't work out, but there others who have made it work (e.g.
A couple years ago I tried my hand at self publishing books. Specifically, I created my own publishing company, Titan-Books Inc., and published three companion workbooks to my O'Reilly EJB book. The authors and editor did a wonderful job and the books turned out great.
I've been fortunate to be a speaker at several No Fluff, Just Stuff (NFJS) symposiums this year. In my opinion, they are exceptional events. The speakers are excellent and real nice guys (sorry haven't seen any female presenters yet this year).
Last week I posted the blog titled 9 of Clubs Seeks a new Deck of Cards which basically talked about me not being able to find work very easily and kicking off a job hunt.
Well the good news is that I have accepted a job as a Sr.
Recently I had the honor of being named one of the 53 most influential people in the Java industry by The Middleware Company. My card was the 9 of Clubs I have no idea how to interpret that distinction.
JSR-241: The Groovy Programming Language proposes the standardization of a new programming language for the Java Platform – one that is on equal footing with the Java programming language.
The New York Times recently published a story about authors anonymously posting bogus five star reviews on their own books.