Results for Devs

Complex Data Sharing Using XSLT and XPath

As XSLT and XPath gain a foothold among web services devs, many Java and .NET devs still think resist using these tools for complex data sharing projects. Integration Developer News recently spoke with Zarella L. Rendon, coauthor (with John Robert Gardner) of one of the top books in the field -- Prentice Hall's XSLT and XPath: A Guide to XML Transformations for how XSLT and XPath can help devs with complex dat-driven web services or integration.

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Smarter Mobile Java Framework Eyed for 2005

A new push is on for a smarter, less finicky Java mobile architecture -- with the goal of making it easier for Java/J2ME architects and devs to design, deploy, develop and manage mobile apps. See what in the plans from Nokia, Orange, Sony and others of the biggest names in mobile.

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Sun's Tools Signal Java Devs To Boost Output

If there's a message behind Sun's release of its latest enterprise Java software tools it's this: In 2005 Java/J2EE devs need to speed up their project delivery, and improve their code management and update skills. Integration Developer News takes a look Sun's new JSE 7 to help Java/J2EE devs better collaborate, and improve their use of UML modeling and otehr abstraction tools.

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Avoid 6 'Gotchas' in Enterprise Mobile Dev

Mobilizing enterprise data and apps requires a different mindset than traditional client/server projects, according to enterprise wireless experts from Intel, IBM and other leading providers of wireless and mobile dev solutions. IDN reveals the Top 6 tips for spotting potential wireless gotchas, and how to avoid them.

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IDN Pick 6: A Quick Tour of Tiger's Stripes

Since Sun released J2SE Tiger, the biggest Java upgrade since the mid-1990s dozens of pubs, analysts, vendors and fellow Java devs have weighed in. Integration Developer News' Pick 6 gives readers the "best of the best'" of user assessments, expert Q&As, predictions and drill-down training, including a no-nonsense J2SE book and webinar. Get the best from Sun, Wily, HP, and Java experts Brett McLaughlin and David Flanagan from LinuxWorld, CNET, eWeek, Computerworld, Javalobby.org and java.sun.com

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Can Beehive Spur Portable J2EE Controls?

Apache's Beehive is gaining momentum, despite naysayers. It has attracted top Java toolmakers, ISVs and at least 100 end-user devs. Beehive's aim is to provide J2EE devs an open approach for building vendor-independent, "portable" J2EE controls, relying largely on metadata techniques. Integration Developer News looks deep into the Beehive.

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Avoid 6 'Gotchas' in Enterprise Mobile Dev

Mobilizing enterprise data and apps requires a different mindset than traditional client/server projects, according to enterprise wireless experts from Intel, IBM and other firms speaking at last week's SD 2004 Best Practices event in Boston. IDN reveals the Top 6 tips for spotting potential wireless gotchas, and how to avoid them.

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Enterprise Wireless Catching a Wave?

Growth in wireless IT development has been plagued by false starts for years. But now, a recent survey by Evans Data Corp. suggests there may be hope. J2ME development is at a new high, and has grown by 33% in just six months, fueled by fewer porting hassles and more devices for the Java mobile runtime. Hear what all the buzz is about in wireless IT.

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JavaOne: Unlocking the ESB Secrets

During JavaOne, devs will get a much better look at how an ESB (Enterprise Service Bus) might boost their careers. Dave Chappell, one of Java's foremost experts on JMS and integration, in his latest book spells out why ESBs will transform how Java devs think about APIs, data sharing and workflow.

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JavaOne Review: Unlocking the ESB Secrets

During JavaOne, devs will get a much better look at how an ESB (Enterprise Service Bus) might boost their careers. Dave Chappell, one of Java's foremost experts on JMS and integration, in his latest book spells out why ESBs will transform how Java devs think about APIs, data sharing and workflow.

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BEA: J2EE Career Devs Need To Look Past APIs

BEA's exes say its "Liquid Computing" view of SOA should signal the end of an era for J2EE developers. The time has passed where knowing Java APIs will be marketable, BEA execs told IDN. See BEA's 'Do's and Don't" for J2EE devs, and why they need to focus on life outside-the-container, including business rules, schemas and even integration and sharing with NET and Open Source.

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SAP Weaves Tighter .NET, Java Integration Tools

SAP has woven NetWeaver more tightly together, and the fit may be better for many non-SAP developers. The result, SAP hopes, will be a more intuitive, well-oiled platform that will make it much easier for Java and .NET devs to integrate their systems with data and business rules from SAP and other ERP software.

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