Calling all Java lovers! The OrlandoJUG features leading edge presentations with you in mind. We meet every month with talks on interesting aspects of programming in Java. Although we're Java-focused, you'll also learn about other JVM languages.Twitter & Facebook @orlandojug Check the Codetown Events section for specifics about meetings.See More
What are your main interests in software development?
The "art of the start", social networks, content management systems, blogs, small business innovative research, iPhones, Android, sensors, cyber security, rules engines, podcasting, Java, Groovy, Ruby, Python, Turbogears, operating systems (especially OSX and Linux), relational databases, The Semantic Web, Web2.0 and enterprise architecture.
We're proud to partner with #OSCON in Portland, July 15–18. Want to join in but can't be there for the entire event? Grab a free Expo Plus pass using code EXPOPASS- but hurry, only a limited number of passes are available. https://oreil.ly/2FojuKe
Hi Michael, nice to meet you. When is the next meeting? I may need some time to prepare and practice. The talk I'm writing outlines how we use Docker with the Gradle build tool to empower local development of cloud applications. Examples will include Grails and Spring Boot.
Codetown is a social network. It's got blogs, forums, groups, personal pages and more! You might think of Codetown as a funky camper van with lots of compartments for your stuff and a great multimedia system, too! Best of all, Codetown has room for all of your friends.
When you create a profile for yourself you get a personal page automatically. That's where you can be creative and do your own thing. People who want to get to know you will click on your name or picture and…
Testers should step up outside of only doing quality level verification and be the ambassadors of ethical change, said Michal Buczko at TestCon Europe 2019. Ethics and integrity are becoming more and more important. Ensuring that employees understand appropriate ways to address daily ethical issues can have a major impact on your project outcome and your relationship with customers.
Java currently supports only two types of value: primitives and object references. Project Valhalla extends this by introducing inline classes which are a new form of type that exhibit some behaviors of both. These new types open the door to better alignment with modern CPUs and considerable potential performance improvements for Java applications.
Steve Klabnik gives an overview of Rust’s history, diving into the technical details of how the design has changed, and talks about the difficulties of adding a major new feature to a programming language.