The Red Hat Training team is pleased to announce the release of Fundamentals of Java EE Development. This free training is hosted by our partner edX. edX is an open online course provider that now hosts three Red Hat courses, including Fundamentals of Red Hat Enterprise Linux and Fundamentals of Containers, Kubernetes, and Red Hat OpenShift.
Enterprise Java (Java EE is now known as Jakarta EE) is one of the most in-demand and marketable programming platforms. With Fundamentals of Java EE Development, students learn the foundational skills needed to develop modern applications. Serving as an introduction to enterprise Java development using Red Hat Developer Studio and Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform, this course builds on students’ Java SE skills to teach the basic concepts behind more advanced topics such as microservices and cloud-native applications.
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Oracle has announced that the Oracle JDK 8 builds released after Jan 2019 cease to be free for commercial use. GPL + Classpath Exception licensed (free for any use, subject to that license) are current made available by Oracle through http://jdk.java.net/11/. (See also Oracle’s blog entry & licensing).
An alternative is to use OpenJDK and effort is underway to make them fully interchangeable. A number of companies who are currently using Oracle JDK in production are making the decision to switch to OpenJDK or have already done so.
Andrew Haley (Red Hat’s Java Platform Lead Engineer) recently wrote a great article on the direction of OpenJDK.
In this article, I’ll discuss: the technical and support implications of the migration, what developers and operations teams need to know, and solutions to potential challenges.
I’ll go over the Red Hat support model and technical details of how to install, update, and run different OpenJDK versions on Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) 6 and 7 systems. I’ll also discuss the operations of Java applications (such as Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform (JBoss EAP) and other servers) on top of OpenJDK.
While this article is about OpenJDK on RHEL, I should also point out that OpenJDK for Windows can also be downloaded from developers.redhat.com. This lets you use the same JDK for Linux and Windows.
Continue reading “Migrating from Oracle JDK to OpenJDK on Red Hat Enterprise Linux: What you need to know”
The Red Hat Training team is very pleased to announce the release of our latest video classroom course, Red Hat Application Development I: Programming Java EE (JB183). JB183 is the preparatory course for the Red Hat Certified Enterprise Application Developer Exam (EX183). This video classroom course is available now as part of the Red Hat Learning Subscription or as a separate a la carte purchase.
In this course, veteran instructor Will Dinyes guides you through enterprise Java development with easy-to-follow lectures and demonstrations. JB183 is designed for students with a strong understanding of Java SE and object-oriented programming who want to learn how to begin developing modern enterprise applications on Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform (JBoss EAP) 7.0.
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In case you missed it, Jakarta EE is officially out! Java EE was given a new home at the Eclipse Foundation and on February 26, 2018 Jakarta EE was chosen as the new name for Java EE. Join us at the next online DevNation Live Tech Talk on Thursday, May 3rd at 12pm EDT. The topic is “Jakarta EE: The Future of Java EE” presented by Dr. Mark Little, and hosted by Burr Sutter.
Java EE has been the dominant enterprise Java standard for well over a decade. With the release of Jakarta EE, we all have a chance to collaborate and build on the good things it inherits, while working to evolve those pieces that were perhaps never quite what was needed.
What does this mean for the future of enterprise Java and traditional Java application servers? Join us to gain an understanding of where Jakarta EE is heading and how you can help drive the future of enterprise Java.
Register now and join the live presentation at 12pm EDT, Thursday, May 3rd.
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The community editions of JBoss Tools 4.5.3 and JBoss Developer Studio 11.3 for Eclipse Oxygen.3a are here waiting for you. Check it out!
JBoss Developer Studio comes with everything pre-bundled in its installer. Simply download it from our JBoss Products page and run it like this:
java -jar jboss-devstudio-<installername>.jar
JBoss Tools or Bring-Your-Own-Eclipse (BYOE) JBoss Developer Studio require a bit more:
This release requires at least Eclipse 4.7 (Oxygen) but we recommend using the latest Eclipse 4.7.3a Oxygen JEE Bundle since then you get most of the dependencies preinstalled.
Once you have installed Eclipse, you can either find us on the Eclipse Marketplace under “JBoss Tools” or “Red Hat JBoss Developer Studio”.
For JBoss Tools, you can also use our update site directly.
What is new?
Continue reading “Announcing Developer Studio 11.3.0.GA, JBoss Tools 4.5.3 for Eclipse Oxygen.3a”
Jakarta EE is officially out! OK, given the amount of publicity and evangelizing we and others have done around EE4J and Jakarta EE over the past few months you would be forgiven for thinking it was already the case but it wasn’t… until today!
I cannot stress enough how important this is to our industry. The number of Java developers globally is estimated at over 14 million. The Java EE market is estimated at a high multi-billion Dollar value to the industry. Yes there are other languages out there and other frameworks but none of them have yet made the impact Java and Java EE has over the years. Of course Java EE was not perfect for a variety of reasons, but if you consider how much of an impact it has had on the industry given known and debated limitations, just imagine how much it can bring in the years ahead if it were improved.
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The community editions of JBoss Tools 4.5.2 and JBoss Developer Studio 11.2 for Eclipse Oxygen.2 are here waiting for you. Check it out!
Continue reading “Announcing Developer Studio 11.2.0.GA and JBoss Tools 4.5.2.Final for Eclipse Oxygen.2”
Eclipse MicroProfile has added a Monitoring specification in its 1.2 release. This allows for a common way of monitoring servers that implement the specification. In this article, you will learn how to monitor MicroProfile 1.2 servers with the popular Prometheus monitoring system.
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For any of you planning to attend Devoxx Belgium during the week of 7 November, Red Hatters will be delivering 13 sessions, labs and BoFs and so you’ll definitely want to attend one or more of them when you’re there. Here’s the list in chronological order. Enjoy!
(By the way – if you’re, I’ll be there too so please stop by the Red Hat booth to say “hello”.)
Managing Cloud Native Applications with Kubernetes – End-to-End – University
- Monday from 13:30 – 16:30
- Speakers: James Strachan, w/ Ray Tsang and Amanda Waite of Google
Elasticsearch + Hibernate: from artisanal to industrial integration – Tools-in-Action
- Monday from 16:45 – 17:15
- Speaker: Emmanuel Bernard
Easily secure your Front and back applications with KeyCloak – Tools-in-Action
- Monday from 17:25 – 17:55
- Speaker: Sebastien Blanc
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Generally when the topic of Business Process Management (BPM) comes up we think of BPM software suites. There’s another side to BPM though, and that’s the practice of process management, which doesn’t require any software at all.
Traditionally the BPM practice has focused on continuous process improvement. There are various methodologies but it generally comes down to this:
- Collect metrics on the existing process
- Analyze those metrics
- Propose an optimization
- Simulate the optimization with the collected metrics
- Institute the validated optimization
- Do it all again
There’s nothing wrong with that. We’ve occasionally had good results with continuous improvement for processes that are core to a business. A good candidate, for example, would be a fee-for-service health insurance claim process — it’s a process that’s been around for decades and will likely be around for additional decades. It’s also high volume, so even the smallest improvement can have a major impact.
Continue reading “Business process management in a "microservices world"”