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  1. Trademark Big Red annoyances revealed by JVM software writers JVM developers are annoyed by Oracle's restrictions on use of the javax namespace Just 9 per cent of Java devs pay for a supported version of the Java Development Kit (JDK), according to a new survey – despite Oracle introducing a licence fee for the official Oracle JDK from April 2019. The survey by snyk, a company that specialises in tools to find vulnerabilities in code and open-source libraries, is based on over 2,000 responses from developers, collated in the second half of 2019. This is a poll of Java Virtual Machine (JVM) developers, rather than Java ones, and is not intended to include Android devs, who may code in Java but do not target the JVM. Use of Oracle's JDK has declined from 70 per cent in 2018 to 34 per cent today. "There is a 72 per cent swing from Oracle JDK to alternate OpenJDK providers," the report stated. Note, though, that OpenJDK is official in that it is also maintained by Oracle. There is a detailed look at the difference between OpenJDK and Oracle JDK here. Of those who do pay for JDK support, which is around 9 per cent of the survey participants, a whopping 55 per cent get it from Oracle, while the others look to Red Hat, IBM or Azul. Many Java developers are still stuck on Java 8, the last version before major changes were made to the JDK. However, the appearance of Java 11, which is an LTS (long-term support) version, has prompted a shift, with a quarter of developers now using it, versus 64 per cent on Java 8. Why the inertia? 51 per cent say “the current set up works just fine". If it ain't broke… 6 per cent of those surveyed use the Spring framework, showing how dominant this is in enterprise development. Most JDK developers code in Java, as you would expect. There are other languages that support the JDK, though, and of these Kotlin – developed by JetBrains and now also supported for Android development – is growing in popularity. Use of Kotlin has gone from 2.4 to 5.5 per cent of developers since last year's survey. Clojure, Scala and Groovy also show up in the survey, in that order. What annoys Java developers most? High on this list is that Oracle could not agree with the Eclipse Foundation, now custodians of Java's enterprise edition (Jakarta EE), over the use of the javax namespace. "Unfortunately, following many months of good-faith negotiations, the Eclipse Foundation and Oracle have been unable to agree on terms of an agreement for the Eclipse Foundation community to modify the javax package namespace or to use the Java trademarks currently used in Java EE specifications," said Eclipse executive director Mike Milinkovich in May 2019, making dark reference to the "complexity and confidential nature of our negotiations". The javax packages include extensions like Servlets for web applications and Swing for desktop application interfaces. The consequence of the lack of agreement is that any improvements will need to go under a different package name, to avoid Oracle's trademark. 37 per cent of developers declared themselves "very disappointed" about this, and 32 per cent "a little annoyed". What IDE do JVM developers use? IntelliJ IDEA comes top, with 62 per cent, followed by Eclipse at 20 per cent and Apache NetBeans at 10 per cent. Visual Studio Code is used by just 2 per cent of participants. The declining popularity of Eclipse is notable, down from over 60 per cent in 2012. In Continuous Integration, Jenkins is the choice of 58 per cent of those surveyed, a huge lead over the second placed GitLab (6 per cent), while the three most popular code repositories are GitLab (35 per cent), GitHub (31 per cent) and BitBucket (25 per cent). It seems that JVM developers love GitLab more than the average developer, since GitHub is reckoned to have a bigger market share overall. Source
  2. Microsoft getting deeper into Java The collaboration between Microsoft and Oracle has now been formalized, and Microsoft’s Bruno Borges has posted a message in the OpenJDK mailing list about what happens next and how Microsoft will start to integrate its team into the OpenJDK community. Let’s take a closer look. In a message to the OpenJDK community, Bruno Borges announced that Microsoft has now formally signed the Oracle Contributor Agreement and has been welcomed to the Java community. He went on to reaffirm Microsoft’s commitment to Java and that the team is looking forward to giving something back to the Java community. However, the team will not just barge in with a heavy hand, but will start with smaller bug fixes and the like so they can learn how to be “good citizens within OpenJDK.” Borges, himself a former Oracle developer, is Principal Product Manager for Java at Microsoft. He presents Martijn Verburg as the Java engineering team lead who will be working together along with other partners in the Java ecosystem. Verburg is also CEO of jClarity, a leading AdoptOpenJDK contributor acquired by Microsoft in August this year, so presumably he will stay true to form and continue to contribute to the Java world, only now with Microsoft at his back. Here is the letter, which you can also find in the OpenJDK mailing list: Hi OpenJDK Community, In the past week Microsoft formally signed the Oracle Contributor Agreement, in which Oracle Inc. promptly acknowledged and welcomed us to the project. On behalf of the Microsoft Java Engineering Team, I’d like to say that we are thrilled to officially join the OpenJDK project and be ready to work with you. As many of you may know, Microsoft and its subsidiaries are heavily dependent on Java in many aspects, and also offers Java runtimes in its Microsoft Azure cloud to its customers. Microsoft recognizes the immense value that Oracle’s successful and effective stewardship of the OpenJDK project has bought Java and the wider software ecosystem and we look forward to playing our part in contributing back! The team will initially be working on smaller bug fixes and backports so that we can learn how to be good citizens within OpenJDK. For example, we already understand that discussing changes first before posting patches is preferred and I’m sure there’s more for us to learn as well. The Java engineering team led by Martijn Verburg [1] is already engaged with other Microsoft groups and its subsidiaries who are using Java, as well as its partners in the Java ecosystem such as Azul Systems, Oracle, Pivotal, Red Hat, Intel, SAP and others, and the overall team will be joining the many OpenJDK mailing lists to start conversations and participating. We look forward to participating in the future of Java. Microsoft is now a Java shop Microsoft’s acquisition of jClarity was just the latest in their efforts to gain a foothold in the Java community. There are many Java developers and Java champions who now practice their trade under Microsoft’s banner. And it’s not just Java that Microsoft has been working on; open source technologies like GitHub belong to them as well and herald a new age where they offer solutions for all developers. At JAX London a few weeks ago, Program Chair Sebastian Meyen opened the conference by giving a speech in which he said “Microsoft is now a Java shop”. He sees this as a great development, as “it’s always good when industry giants stand behind Java.” We’re very eager to see what the future brings for Java. Source
  3. https://www.oracle.com/technetwork/java/javase/11u-relnotes-5093844.html https://www.oracle.com/technetwork/java/javase/downloads/jdk11-downloads-5066655.html
  4. Should I learn Java? This is a question that just keeps coming up. If you are just starting out as a developer, if you already work as a Front End Developer or even if you are from the .NET background, many people wonder if learning Java is the right career/personal development move. Let’s see how useful learning Java is in 2018. When I first started using Java, around 2007, it had a very mixed reputation. On one hand, it was a reasonably new and modern language, but on the other, it was infamous for its bad performance (not fully deserved in my opinion) and verbosity (when contrasted with, back then, very hyper Python). Now, more than 10 years later, the question becomes interesting for multiple reasons. Let me list the key concerns that I hear most often: Java is old and is going out of fashion. There are much better JVM languages like Scala, Clojure, and Kotlin. I am a Frontend Developer, isn’t NodeJS more practical? Java is unpleasant to work with. Java is too slow/consumes too much memory. Why should I learn Java over X, Y, Z instead? I am sure there may be more questions and concerns out there, so let me know in the comments. I may edit the article or answer you directly. Let’s look at these concerns and questions one by one! Concern 1: Java is old and is going out of fashion Java was released in 1995 (according to its Wikipedia page), so it may already be older than some of its users. Is that old? This is subjective, older than many languages that’s for sure! Is that a problem? Well, that’s ageism! Surely age alone is not an argument so let’s look at the other part of this statement. Is Java really going out of fashion? TIOBE Index tracks the popularity of programming languages. Here is the current top 20 as of 2018: < Please visit original page to view this table > Not only is Java the number one most popular language according to TIOBE, but it is actually gaining in popularity! Sure, there are other languages gaining popularity faster and moving up the list, but saying that Java is going out of fashion is just untrue. Concern 2: There are much better JVM languages like Scala, Clojure, and Kotlin This is an interesting point, especially with Kotlin rapidly gaining popularity. If you are new to JVM should you even bother with Java or should you go straight to (let’s say) Kotlin? I would argue that knowing Java is essential if you want to be a career developer on the JVM. Of course, you can learn any language in isolation, but you may be missing some context. Plenty of these languages rely on Java libraries and you will most likely not avoid at least reading Java. I actually consider it a major benefit of knowing Java- it gives you a foundation. JVM is such a rich platform with languages like Groovy, Scala, Clojure, Kotlin- nearly all of them having some inspiration or relationship with Java (beyond the JVM). I would encourage everyone to explore other languages on JVM- this is often where the innovation in Java is coming from. I would not hold it as a reason to avoid learning Java though! Learning Java will give you a headstart in any of these languages and it is really a worthy investment! Concern 3: I am a Frontend Developer, isn’t NodeJS more practical? This can be generalized to any Frontend Developers wondering if learning a serverside language like Java would be of use. NodeJS is extremely practical and popular. You can build services quickly and effectively. However, Java is more established on the server side and can be really easy to work with as well. This question can be really only answered when looking at your personal situation. Would you prefer staying mainly Frontend Developer forever or would you ever want to go for a deeper dive on the server side? I would argue that it may be beneficial to at least learn how to read Java. There is a lot of Java serverside code written out there already. Even if you are not planning on writing more yourself, you will limit yourself by not being able to understand the language. This concern has some merit as if you already are working on NodeJS using JavaScript (or TypeScript) on both the client and the server- you would need a good reason to start using Java. Is it a worthy investment for the future? This is for you to answer. Concern 4: Java is unpleasant to work with Java Enterprise Edition became quite infamous for its use of XML for bean configuration… That stained Java reputation as a nasty language to write code in for years to come. This is no longer true. I have written about The Rise of Java Microframeworks recently. These days writing a Java service can be incredibly trivial. Let’s look at “Hello World” written in Spark Java: import static spark.Spark.*; public class HelloWorld { public static void main(String[] args) { get("/hello", (req, res) -> "Hello World"); } } Is that really unpleasant? Quite the opposite I would say! Java is fun! With Spring Boot it even somehow became fun in the enterprise! Another thing that Java enjoys is an incredible amount of high-quality tools, support and online material that makes solving most problems very simple. Concern 5: Java is too slow/consumes too much memory Java runs on JVM, so it used to be plagued with slower startup times. You will not win with C written program that does something comparable to a bash utility when you need to start JVM. You may struggle to win on speed with super small and super light, native applications. Is that the reason not to use Java? For those specific cases probably, yes. What can you use Java for then? Is it actually fast these days? Java is used heavily in the Big Data space for example with tools such as Apache Hadoop actually written in Java. The largest banks and financial enterprises in the world run Java to power their backends. Java is actually used in High-Frequency Trading applications when it can rival C++ in performance in some cases. Java is used on Android devices heavily. Java is big in the embedded space. Many more. If you want to write video games- Java also may not be the best choice for you. I think in reality this is more to do with the JVM availability than the “performance” worries that people have. Why should I learn Java over X, Y, Z instead? Java is an amazing language. Being the most popular language in the world at the moment, it is one of the core skills for software development. You don’t have to learn Java instead another language. For most people being a programmer (hobby or professional) is something that lasts more than a few months. Don’t limit yourself to learning only Java. Not learning Java will cut you out from the massive and dynamic community. Java is also evolving faster than ever with the release cycle changed to two major releases a year. This is exciting. It already brought us great things such as the use of var for type inference from Java 10 onwards. There is more to come. Should I Learn Java? Yes, you should learn Java. It is the most popular language in the world today for a reason. It is reasonably simple, modern, fast and it is evolving. There is an abundance of libraries helping you write amazing code and easy access to help and materials online. If you were on the fence, I hope that you are not anymore- go learn Java! < Here >
  5. install4j is a useful application that was designed in order to provide you with an easy to use means of generating your own personalized native installers and application launchers for Java applications. install4j excels in its ease of use, its extensive platform support and its powerful screen and action system. Here are some key features of "install4j": Extensive Platform Support: - Mac OS X - All 32-bit versions of Windows - 64-bit Windows - Full support for Windows Vista - Unix - Linux RPMIDE and Compiler: - Easy to use IDE for designing installers - Powerful built-in script editor - Code gallery with example scripts - Build from within the IDE - Command line compiler - Ant task - Build on any platform - Build debug installers - XML project file - Project export to HTMLConstruction of a Distribution Tree: - Freely define your distribution tree - Configure multiple installation roots - Configure multiple file sets - Handle platform-specific differences - Define file rights for Unix, Linux and Mac OS X - Define fine-grained uninstallation policies - Define fine-grained overwrite policies - Define a tree of installation componentsCompilation of Native Launchers: - Customized JRE/JDK detection - Flexible classpath construction - GUI and console launchers - Service launchers - Custom working directory - VM parameters file - Enforce single instance on Windows - React to file association startups on Mac OS X - Windows version info resource - Configurable execution level for Windows Vista - Custom script for Linux/Unix launchers - Splash screen - Redirection of stderr and stdout - Startup failure detection - Custom icon - Custom process name and task bar grouping on Windows XP - Application bundle on Mac OS XInstallers and Uninstallers: - Support for Java 1.3, 1.4, 1.5 and 1.6 - LZMA and Pack200 compression algorithms - GUI installer mode - Console installer mode - Unattended installer mode - Unified screen and action configuration for all installer modes - Response files for installers - Integration for code signing - Localization into many languages - Language detection at runtime - Net installers - CD installers - Configurable icon, window size and images - Installer log fileJRE Bundling and On-Demand Download of JREs: - Dynamically bundle a JRE - Statically bundle a JRE - Install a shared JRE - Prepare your own JRE bundlesUpdates: - Application ID - Suggest previous locations - Run the uninstaller for updates - Stop deployed services - Detect running instances of an application - Create "add-on" installersAuto-Update Functionality: - Updater templates - Auto-generated update descriptor - Flexible update selection logic - Updater API - Update schedule registryFlexible Definition of Installer Applications: - Custom installer applications - Screens and action groups - Re-use of screens and actions with linking - Disabling of screens, actions and form components - Comments - Quick searchScreens: - Configurable screen sequence for installers and uninstallers - Standard screens for common tasks - Configurable screens - Form screensActions: - Configurable action sequence for all screens - Actions for scripting the installer or uninstaller - Desktop integration actions - File operation actions - Options for the "Finish" screen - Registry and preference store modifications - Service actions - Text file modifications - XML file modifications - Other miscellaneous actionsVariables: - Compiler variables - Installer variables - Launcher variables - Localization keysInstaller API: - Installer and uninstaller context - General services - Platform-specific services - Installer events - Framework for screens, actions and form components - JavaBeans frameworkExtensibility: - JavaBeans extension model - Easy integration of custom code - Extensions Home Page: https://www.ej-technologies.com/products/install4j/overview.html Download Page : https://www.ej-technologies.com/download/install4j/files Changelog : https://www.ej-technologies.com/download/install4j/changelog.html ============================== Cracker/Team: FSOCIETY Medicine: Serial X64 File Size: 63 MB Site: https://www.upload.ee Sharecode[?]: /files/8462335/EJ.Technologies.Install4j.MultiPlatform.Edition.v7.0.5.x64-FSOCIETY.rar.html X86 File Size: 61 MB Site: https://www.upload.ee Sharecode[?]: /files/8462471/EJ.Technologies.Install4j.MultiPlatform.Edition.v7.0.5.x86-FSOCIETY.rar.html ==============================
  6. Java SE Runtime Environment 9 http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/java/javase/downloads/jre9-downloads-3848532.html
  7. Blumentals HTMLPad 2014 HTMLPad is an intelligent all-in-one HTML, CSS and JavaScript editor, trusted by thousands of professionals and learners in over 50 countries. Packed with sophisticated features and tools, HTMLPad enables you to create, edit, validate, reuse, navigate and deploy your HTML, CSS and JavaScript code faster and easier than ever. HTMLPad includes full-blown CSS studio and a powerful JavaScript editor offering you the best value. Here are some key features: Advanced, fully customizable and familiar text editorUTF-8 Unicode supportSyntax Highlighting for HTML, CSS, JavaScript, VBScript, PHP, ASP, Perl and XMLVarious HTML, XHTML and CSS standards complianceHTML and CSS validationAuto Complete for HTML, CSS and JavaScriptCode Inspector for HTML and CSSInstant preview for HTML and CSSCode generators and helpersCode snippet libraryFTP connectivitySpell CheckerReady to use Code TemplatesCode collapseSearch and Replace with Regular Expression SupportFind/Replace in filesMulti Item ClipboardCountless goodie features (bracket matching, line highlighting, text indentationIn short - version 2014 is our greatest release ever. It has more features, better performance, less clutter and is 100% modern. Our largest and the most challenging release ever.Up to date with modern standards - HTML5, CSS3, Web 2.0 philosophy.Address all the issues and the best of suggestions from our customers accumulated over the past 5 years.3 times more the amount of new features and improvements than any of our major releases in the past.Website: http://www.htmlpad.net OS: Windows XP / Vista / 7 / 8 Language: Ml Medicine: Key Size: 20,69 Mb.
  8. Oracle Corp won a legal victory against Google Inc on Friday as a U.S. appeals court decided Oracle could copyright parts of the Java programming language, which Google used to design its Android smartphone operating system. The case, decided by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit in Washington, is being closely watched in Silicon Valley. A high-profile 2012 trial featured testimony from Oracle's chief executive, Larry Ellison, and Google CEO Larry Page, and the legal issues go to the heart of how tech companies protect their most valuable intellectual property. Google's Android operating system is the world's best-selling smartphone platform. Oracle sued Google in 2010, claiming that Google had improperly incorporated parts of Java into Android. Oracle is seeking roughly $1 billion on its copyright claims. A San Francisco federal judge had decided that Oracle could not claim copyright protection on parts of Java, but on Friday the three-judge Federal Circuit panel reversed that ruling. "We conclude that a set of commands to instruct a computer to carry out desired operations may contain expression that is eligible for copyright protection," Federal Circuit Judge Kathleen O'Malley wrote. Pamela Samuelson, a professor at University of California, Berkeley, School of Law who wrote a brief supporting Google in the case, said the Federal Circuit's decision means software companies now face uncertainty in determining how to write interoperable computer programs that do not violate copyright. "What we have is a decision that will definitely shake up the software industry," said Samuelson. But Oracle attorney E. Joshua Rosenkranz said the law has always been clear on these issues. "There's nothing at all astounding in what the Federal Circuit did," he said. Not the end of legal dispute The case examined whether computer language that connects programs - known as application programming interfaces, or APIs - can be copyrighted. At trial in San Francisco, Oracle said Google's Android trampled on its rights to the structure of 37 Java APIs. U.S. District Judge William Alsup ruled that the Java APIs replicated by Google were not subject to copyright protection and were free for all to use. The Federal Circuit disagreed on Friday, ruled for Oracle and instructed the lower court to reinstate a jury's finding of infringement as to 37 Java API packages. "We find that the district court failed to distinguish between the threshold question of what is copyrightable - which presents a low bar - and the scope of conduct that constitutes infringing activity," O'Malley wrote. The unanimous Federal Circuit panel ordered further proceedings before Alsup to decide whether Google's actions were protected under fair use. Programmers could still craft interoperable programs if the opinion stands, but lawyers will have to be more involved in signing off on what is permissible, said Eric Goldman, a professor at Santa Clara University School of Law. "That's really expensive and lawyers are not going to give yes or no answers, and that's going to be stressful for everybody," Goldman said. Google had argued that software should only be allowed to be patented, not copyrighted. However, O'Malley wrote that the Federal Circuit is bound to respect copyright protection for software, "until either the Supreme Court or Congress tells us otherwise." Oracle General Counsel Dorian Daley called the decision a "win" for an industry "that relies on copyright protection to fuel innovation." Google said it set a "damaging precedent for computer science and software development" and was considering its options © Thomson Reuters 2014
  9. rach

    NetBeans IDE 8.0

    Screenshots: Links : Release Notes Homepage Download Page Download Page for Java SE
  10. rach

    NetBeans IDE 7.4

    Screenshots: Links : Release Notes Homepage Download Page
  11. CodeLobster PHP Edition Pro 4.7.0 ML + Keygen CodeLobster PHP Edition - a very powerful and feature-rich editor PHP, HTML, CSS, javascript files with built-in debugger and HTML inspector same FireBug'u. This version of the editor is a professional issue with all the extra plugins supporting Drupal, Joomla, Smarty, WordPress, jQuery, CodeIgniter, CakePhp, Facebook, Symfony and MySQL. Built-in plug-in for CMS Joomla allows you to easily create your own extensions (modules, plugins and components) that appear when editing tips. It also supports editing and creating templates for Joomla. The ability to create a complete finished structure of folders and files, filling in data, and much more. Plugin for Joomla supports Joomla 2.5. There is also the possibility zaruzki and install directly from the CMS repository Joomla. The program is one of the most powerful editors PHP code, which is a full-featured debugger, code highlighting, hints to the functions Autofilling functions, filling the variable classes and more. For all built-in features additional plug-ins. Opportunities Codelobster PHP Edition: HTML: syntax highlighting, auto-complete tags and attributes of the current tag, lighting paired tags, rapid release of paired tags, attributes and attribute values, the dynamic help on the syntax of tags.PHP: full debugger, code highlighting, tooltips to the functions, context and dynamic help him Autofilling not only features, but also the methods and variables of classes.Drupal: automatic installation, assistants, make the job easier, Autofilling, tooltips and help on the internal functions, fast navigation.Joomla: Autofilling, tooltips and help.Smarty: lights, Autofilling, tooltips and help on the syntax.WordPress: Autofilling, tooltips and help functions.JQuery: auto completion, context and dynamic help.CodeIgniter: auto completion, context and dynamic help.CakePhp: auto completion, context and dynamic help.Facebook: auto completion, context and dynamic help.MySQL: auto completion, context and dynamic help.Symfony: auto completion, context and dynamic help.Yii: auto completion, context and dynamic help.Support Frameworks, CMS and libraries: CodeIgniter plug-inDrupal pluginFacebook pluginJQuery pluginJoomla pluginSmarty pluginSymfony pluginWordPress PluginSQL ManagerVersion Comparison: http://www.codelobster.com/order.html CodeLobster PHP Edition 4.7 Javascript autocomplete improvementSupport of SASS and LESS CSS languagesDebugger for PHP version 5.5.Plug-ins for lower priceTurkish translation addedCodeIgniter plug-in:Update to support the latest version 2.1.4Bugs fixed: Storing debug URLAutocomplete inside PHP commentsWebsite: http://www.codelobster.com/ OS: Windows XP / Vista / 7 / 8 Language: ML Medicine: Keygen Size: 19,86 Mb.
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