It's been a few weeks since it was announced that Oracle would move Java EE to the Eclipse Foundation and we're already starting to see indications of how it's shaping up.
Java Enterprise Edition's new owner is starting to make changes to how Java EE will work and be supported.
Over the last couple of months a number of announcements have been made that change the the Java ecosystem.
Say hello to Eclipse Enterprise for Java! It’s only been a couple of weeks since Oracle announced that Java EE technologies will be moving to the Eclipse Foundation and now the first real step has been taken — there’s a draft charter too!
In a recent release, Cloudera, an IoT platform for machine learning and analytics in the cloud, announced it has joined the Eclipse Foundation as a Solutions member and now will participate in the Eclipse IoT Working Group.
Developers rejoice! IBM’s J9 is now an open source project. Pre-built OpenJDK binaries are now available on AdoptOpenJDK. Let’s see how Eclipse OpenJ9 fits into the OpenJDK ecosystem.
Highlighting the nine features -- with examples -- that will be included in the Eclipse Collections 9.0 release.
So it’s a good sign that within a month of initially announcing their intentions, Oracle (with help from IBM and Red Hat) have chosen the Eclipse Foundation as the future home for Java EE.
Oracle has chosen the Eclipse Foundation to be the new home of the Java Platform Enterprise Edition (Java EE), the company announced today.
After careful review, we have selected the Eclipse Foundation as the foundation that we will work with going forward to make the above a reality.
We’re now feature complete for Eclipse Collections 9.0. We’ve entered the quiet period for Eclipse Collections development while we wait for the official release notice from the Eclipse Foundation.
More software development shops are bringing together DevOps and IoT to deliver stronger, more secure and reliable IoT app quality.
The Eclipse Foundation's MicroProfile project has submitted what may be the first ever Java Specification Request (JSR) to come from an open source foundation.
Eclipse Oxygen released improvements and advances for more than 80 Eclipse projects. Holger Voormann revisits some of the cool new things you might have missed!
According to the official announcement, “this move has now been in the works for several months, since it took time to get all the necessary legal approvals, and then the final approval from the Eclipse Foundation board.”
Kristen O'Leary talks about some of the newest features from the 8.0.0 release including the use of Java 8 features such as Collectors, Optional and SummaryStatistics.
Eclipse MicroProfile is a year old! The road from 1.0 to 1.1 has been a tough one, but there’s a bunch of interesting new developments in in the MicroProfile world. Let’s take a look!
CONTACT Software became a member of the Eclipse Foundation in June and will now be participating in the Eclipse IoT Working Group.
Reactive programming is a way to implement asynchronous applications.
Eclipse Oxygen is here, and even though this milestone has been reached, the development continues. Next up Eclipse Photon.
A discussion with Mickael Istria on Eclipse Oxygen, what’s coming in Photon and the future of the “classic IDE”.
The annual synchronized launch of multiple Eclipse projects and project upgrades known as the Release Train beat previous records this year.
Mike Milinkovich states, “The JDT team has worked hard on building great Java 9 support for Eclipse Oxygen.”
Exploring the fast-moving Eclipse MicroProfile, which promises to make it easier to use Java to build microservices.
An interview with Wayne Beaton and Mikaël Barbero about Eclipse Oxygen, the 12th official simultaneous release from the Eclipse Community.
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