Ben jij een (junior) Oracle consultant die een stap verder wil maken? Wil je verder groeien en ontwikkelen tot principal consultant? AMIS geeft je de kans om die stap te zetten. Bij ons krijg je de ruimte om te experimenteren én te leren samen met de experts op je vakgebied.
Laat ons in een vrijblijvend gesprek vertellen welke mogelijkheden we je kunnen bieden. Neem voor een afspraak met een van onze consultants contact op met Eva.email@example.com of bel haar op 030-6016000. Je bent van harte welkom.
AMIS merkt dat haar concept van hoogwaardige en kennisintensieve dienstverlening erg succesvol is. Onze toekomst ziet er erg aantrekkelijk uit met interessante opdrachten bij toonaangevende klanten. Vandaar dat we op zoek zijn naar uitbreiding van ons team.
Denk niet direct dat je hiervoor te weinig kennis of ervaring hebt: jouw toekomstige ervaren collega’s doen niets liever dan jou verder helpen. Ons trainingsprogramma voorziet in een grote diversiteit aan opleidingen en tijdens onze interne kennissessies kun je op veel terreinen iets van je collega’s opsteken. Concreet hebben we de volgende vacatures:
That depends on who you ask. Some people primarily will have taken goodies from the exhibition floors with them while other may have focused on less tangible goods and gone for inspiration and vision. After the heyday (2006/2007), some waning years and the robust recovery (2011) after an initially tentative turn around (2010) this year seems to have been one of consolidation and careful further evolution. Some choices have been made – not all of them popular but most apparently sensible and reliable because backed by commercial sense.
One of my favorite areas of ADF is Data Visualization. The rich, interactive and (un)usually attractive components that allow me to spice up an ADF application in a very easy straightforward way have a special appeal. We all know that pictures speak volumes. And that a plain table presents data while a carefully designed visualization presents information and perhaps even a call to action. One of my highlights during Oracle Open World 2012 was – not surprisingly – the presentation by the ADF DVT team – Katrina, Hugh and Jairam – together with Yiannis and Vangelis from PCS in Greece who built a wonderful ADF application for private investment management, with beautiful and very effective data visualizations all over the place.
The story of ADF DVT is one that started probably even before ADF with the BI Beans and before that perhaps even with Oracle Graphics. However, forget about all that history and look to the present and the future. No presentation of Fusion Applications is held without showing off its many data visualizations as a means to turn data into information and information into action. Drawing the user to exceptions, deadlines, alerts, patterns and items to act on is More >
Session at JavaOne come in various shapes. Some are visionary, high level and future oriented. Others are detailed and discuss practical, sometimes very fine grained topics. One of the sessions I attended was somewhere in between: future oriented yet pretty concrete at the same time. It was probably my favorite session at JavaOne this year: What’s new in Servlet3.1: An Overview by Shing Wai Cha and Rajiv Mordani. The passion of the presenters – their enthusiasm to explain the current development of the Servlet API and their ability to demonstrate some rather tough concepts were pivotal. Many presenters can take their style as an example they can learn from.
The Servlet 3.1 API is part of the JEE 7 edition- that is scheduled for complete release in April 2013. The Servlet Specification is largely complete, although some elements are still under discussion as became clear during this talk. The probably most important new requirement in Servlet 3.1 is the ability to do Web Socket interaction. Web Sockets is a relatively new communication protocol that runs over TCP/IP and goes beyond HTTP in several respects. Web Sockets support bi-directional interactions (open channels through More >
While the double entendre of ‘SUNday’ no longer exists, this first day is still an important day. To set the stage, manage expectations, build on the atmosphere and layout the roadmap (starting that sometimes not even subtle massaging of the minds). The keynote sessions are the key events that define scope and themes for the conference.
Java is very much on the move again. After the virtual stand still just before and for a while after Oracle took over (from) Sun, last year saw a dramatic increase in the Java movement. This year that thread continues. Not with many spectacular announcement, but with a solid pursuit of earlier roadmaps and an apparently good collaboration between vendors in the Java space. The one big elephant in the room – that is actually not in the room at JavaOne – is Google. Otherwise for example, Oracle staff happily shared the stage for this keynote session with IBM.
This year’s overall slogan for JavaOne is: Make the future Java.
It is very much an invitation from Oracle to help bring the Java platform forward. In many ways: ideas, feedback, testing, propagating, creating code, joining JSR committees etc. Oracle and other vendors More >