The Jakarta EE 2019 Developer Survey, organized by the Jakarta EE Working Group, is now closed. The survey wrapped up at midnight on Monday, March 25, with over 1,770 responses from developers around the globe. Truly an outstanding response from an amazing community!
Thank you all for taking the time to participate in this year’s survey. We greatly appreciate your valuable input on enterprise and cloud native application development trends, priorities, and approaches.
The Eclipse IoT Working Group is pleased to launch the 2019 IoT Developer Survey. If you are involved in developing Internet of Things solutions and services, we want to hear from you!
The purpose of the survey is to gain a better understanding of the requirements, priorities, and perceptions of IoT developer communities. This time around, responses will be collected until March 8, 2019, and the results will be published in early April.
The Eclipse Architecture Council is in the process of making a change to how the Eclipse Development Process (EDP) defines the Reviews that Eclipse open source projects are required to engage in. Foremost on our minds is the nature of Release Reviews which the EDP current requires ahead of all major and minor releases (service releases are excused from the requirement).
This post is based on a talk that Gunnar Wagenknecht and I delivered at the Open Source Leadership Summit 2017 and Devoxx US 2017. This content was recently published in the All Eyes on Open Source issue of JAX Magazine.
Update: Note that as of October 11/2017, Java 9 is 100% supported “out of the box” by Eclipse IDE, Oxygen Edition; Java 9 can be used to run your Eclipse IDE, Oxygen Edition, and can be used to build Java 9 applications without additional configuration. Download or update today.
The Eclipse IDE for Java Developers (and the other Java developer variants) is itself a Java application that’s used to build Java applications. That relationship can be a bit weird to wrap your brain around.