Posted by editor
on November 8, 2010 at 7:25 PM PST
If you entered http://java.net into your browser today, you may have been surprised to find yourself viewing a page that looks a lot like the Project Kenai home page. And, you might be wondering what's happened to the traditional java.net home page...
If you entered http://java.net into your browser today, you may have been surprised to find yourself viewing a page that looks a lot like the Project Kenai home page. And, you might be wondering what's happened to the traditional java.net home page that includes the latest Editor's blog, Java Today, featured java.net Weblogs and Forum entries, Spotlights, and our latest poll.
The java.net editorial home page hasn't disappeared. However, due to the ongoing java.net migration, the path to getting there has changed. Now you must go to http://www.java.net or http://home.java.net to get to the traditional java.net home page (where you'll find my latest blog and all the other content listed above).
Justin Kestelyn reports on Java Developer Day - The Aftermath :
Thanks to everyone, and especially members of the NYC JUG , for your attendance at our first Developer Day focusing on pure Java development. This was our trial run, and after smoothing out some wrinkles, we go global: 50 or more similar workshops are planned worldwide in the next 6 months. The agenda looked like this...
Alexis Moussine-Pouchkine reports on JFall 2010 - Yet another great Java conference :
The folks in the NLJUG certainly know how to build a community and run events. JFall 2010 was in a new location this year (rather small Nijkerk, but you can get to pretty much anywhere in The Netherlands by train) and it was sold out at 1000+ attendees. And this is just a couple of weeks before Devoxx, another major Java conference literally miles away...
Jeff Friesen speculates on What's brewing in Java's future? -
In 1999, I wrote an article for JavaWorld called
What's brewing in Java's future?. My article reflected
uncertainty about Java's future in light of the
1997 lawsuit filed by Sun Microsystems against Microsoft. This
lawsuit alleged that Microsoft was fragmenting Java technology. Sun proved its case against Microsoft and
the court eventually ruled in Sun's favor...
Java Champion Alan Williamson presents Writing CFCs with Pure Java :
A few weeks ago we released an early access candidate for embedding pure Java into the popular CFSCRIPT block. Feedback has been good and I am pleased to release some new updates. Writing CFC with Java. The biggest addition has been permitting the declaration of complete Java methods inside CFSCRIPT and having them available to the outside world...
Our latest java.net Spotlight is Java Spotlight Podcast 2: Steve Harris - Senior VP of Application Server Development -
Interview with Steve Harris, Senior VP of Application Server Development on the Java Enterprise Edition, Glassfish, and integrating Sun into Oracle. Joining us this week on the Java All Star Developer Panel are Dalibor Topic, Java free and open source software ambassador, and Alexis Moussine-Pouchkine, Java EE Evangelist...
We're also featuring java.net Community Manager Sonya Barry's announcement, Java.net Begins Migration From CollabNet to Kenai Infrastructure :
The time is finally here. 16 GlassFish projects have been locked down on CollabNet and are scheduled to go live on the new Java.net site next week. After that, the remaining 161 GlassFish projects are scheduled to go in another couple of weeks. Once the GlassFish community has moved, we'll begin to move the remaining Java.net projects...
Our current java.net poll asks Is the JCP an independent standards organization? Voting will be open until Monday.
Subscriptions and Archives: You can subscribe to this blog using the java.net Editor's Blog Feed . You can also subscribe to the Java Today RSS feed and the java.net blogs feed . You can find historical archives of what has appeared the front page of java.net in the java.net home page archive .
-- Kevin Farnham