Poll on the New java.net Will Remain Open Until Friday, June 10
At the request of several members of the community, the current java.net poll will be staying open for some extra days, until Friday, June 10. If you haven't yet voted, please take the time to do so. Your vote and especially your comments will help us improve java.net going forward.
The poll asks:
The results of the poll will be used by the java.net team as it plans upcoming work efforts relating to modifying and enhancing the site.
- Sonya Barry, 20% off any OSCON Package;
- Mamadou Lamine Ba, Multi-Templating with JSF 2 : The Story; and
- John Ferguson Smart, Completing the circle: Automated web tests, ATDD and Acceptance Tests as a team communication tool.
Our current java.net poll asks "Now that you're accustomed to it, what do you think of the new java.net?" Voting has been extended to Friday, June 10.
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:
- John Yeary investigates JSF 1.2 Facelets Form Based Authentication (j_security_check);
- Dustin Marx provides Ten Groovy One Liners to Impress Your Friends;
- Micha Kops discusses Message Driven Beans in Java EE 6;
- The JCP Program Office announces JCP.Next JSR (JSR 348) approved by the EC;
- Julien Ponge writes about Better Resource Management with Java SE 7: Beyond Syntactic Sugar; and
- Markus Eisele presents Review: "Real World Java EE Night Hacks - Dissecting the Business Tier" by Adam Bien.
Our latest java.net href="http://www.java.net/archive/spotlight">Spotlight is Amy Fowler's JavaFX2.0 Layout: A Class Tour -
JavaFX2.0 Beta is out. We’ve taken advantage of the language shift to extensively remodel the layout APIs based on a year’s worth of tire-kicking. This article (the first in a series) will introduce you to the basics...
We're also featuring 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...
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