A few months ago, java.net underwent some pretty major changes: we migrated to a new project infrastructure (Kenai), and we switched to a modernized Web look and feel. The Kenai infrastructure brought many benefits to java.net projects, including...
A few months ago, java.net underwent some pretty major changes: we migrated to a new project infrastructure (Kenai), and we switched to a modernized Web look and feel. The Kenai infrastructure brought many benefits to java.net projects, including the Subversion and Git version control systems, and JIRA issue and project tracking. And, as I wrote about in my last blog post , Sonatype's Nexus  Maven service is also now available for java.net projects.
Given a fairly small team, I think we've come a long way in a relatively short time. But, that's just my opinion. What do you think? Our current poll asks that specific question:
We're in the final days of the poll (it will close on Monday), so get your vote in now. Also, feel free to post a comment expressing your view in greater detail.
Our current java.net poll asks "Now that you're accustomed to it, what do you think of the new java.net?"  Voting will close on Monday, June 6.
Our latest java.net article  is Data Analysis and Data Mining Using Java, Jython and jHepWork , by Sergei Chekanov and Alejandro D. P. de Astorza.
Here are the stories we've recently featured in our Java news  section:
Our latest java.net href="http://www.java.net/archive/spotlight">Spotlight is The JCP reform and what it means for the Java developer  by Ben Evans and Martijn Verburg:
Earlier this month, the LJC, aka the London Java User Group (JUG) became the first JUG to be elected to an open seat on the Java Standard Edition/Enterprise Edition Executive Committee (Java SE/EE EC in short). In this post, we’ll explain what the forthcoming changes to the Java Community Process (JCP) mean and how the LJC intends to help with the process of reform at the SE/EE Committee level...
We're also featuring Terrence Barr's NEW! Oracle Java ME Embedded Client 1.0 released :
Embedded Java is in billions of places most people don’t every realize. E-Book readers, VOIP phones, printers/copiers, Blu-ray players, TVs and set-top boxes, embedded servers, network equipment, smart meters, kiosks … and, of course, mobile devices and smart cards. Oracle is building on the success of embedded Java with new binary products targeting popular embedded platforms and operating systems...
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