Posts tagged Mobile
Oracle OpenWorld is a monster event – 10Ks of attendees, thousands of sessions and 100Ks of private conversations that all help convey and define the message about Oracle’s strategy and the roadmap for its close to 4000 thousand products. Concurrent with OOW is the JavaOne conference that – at a slightly smaller scale – does the same thing for the world of the Java platform, the JVM and the Java community.
AMIS each year sends a substantial delegation to attend and contribute to the conference. We speak in many sessions, ask questions in even more and do our utmost to gather information, digest it and distill the real meaning and relevant details. We have just completed our yearly review of the Oracle OpenWorld and JavaOne 2013 conferences: a 60-page PDF document that answers the ultimate question about life, the universe and everything [Oracle].
This white paper describes the major transitions that the industry at large and Oracle in specific is going through. It explains what these transitions mean to Oracle, cause in terms of product evolution and will result in for the users. The major product announcements are listed and commented on. The roadmaps for the most relevant More >
OOW13: summarizing one week and 2000 sessions in 3 hours and a bit – the yearly AMIS OOW Review session – 10th October0
On Thursday 10th of October, the 12 man strong AMIS delegation at Oracle OpenWorld and JavaOne 2013 will present its findings in a 3 hour session at AMIS HQ in Nieuwegein, The Netherlands. You are welcome to attend this free session (from 16.30 on, food provided). Please register here: http://www.amis.nl/nl-NL/evenementen/technologie-evenementen/oow-review.
Note: the event took place as planned. The slides (about 350 of them) can be seen at the SlideShare site of AMIS: AMIS OOW 13 Review Part 1 (Overview, Themes, Announcements, Hardware, Database) , amis-oow13-reviewpart2platformmiddlewarepublication (WebLogic, ExaLogic, Provisioning, Deployment, Testing, Performance) ,
If you want to hear more about the Internet of Things, the In Memory Database, Cloud, Mobile, SOA Suite 12c, BPM Suite, WebLogic, Fast More >
Last week’s JavaOne conference provided insights in the roadmap for the Java platform as well as in the current state of things in the Java community. The close relationship between Oracle and IBM concerning Java, the (continuing) lack of such a relationship with Google, the support from Microsoft for Java applications on its Azure cloud and the vibrant developer community – with over 200 different Java User Groups in many countries of the world.
There were no major surprises or stunning announcements. Java EE 7 (release in June) was celebrated, the progress of Java 8 SE explained as well as the progress on Java Embedded and ME. The availability of NetBeans 7.4 RC1 and JDK 8 Early Adopters release as well as the open sourcing of project Avatar probably were the only real news stories. The convergence of JavaFX and Java SE is almost complete; the upcoming alignment of Java SE Embedded and Java ME is the next big consolidation step that will lead to a unified platform where developers can use the same skills, development tools and APIs on EE, SE, SE Embedded and ME development. This means that anything that runs on ME will run on SE (Embedded) and EE – not necessarily the reverse More >
In this article a second brain dump with observations from the Oracle OpenWorld and JavaOne conferences. These are fairly raw notes – primarily for my own consumption. They may be useful to you as well.Dual Format In-Memory Database
In Memory Column store, allowing Row-scanning at 1 Billion (10E09) rows per second per core, Joining 100x faster
In this article a first brain dump with observations from the Oracle OpenWorld and JavaOne conferences. These are fairly raw notes – primarily for my own consumption. They may be useful to you as well.
OOW13: 1824 sessions, 3104 speakersJ1: 523 sessions, 557 speakers
As I was wandering (and wondering) around the demo grounds at Oracle OpenWorld, I bumped into a booth demonstrating the upcoming Oracle Cloud Document Service. This service is yet to be announced sometime later this week. It is a SaaS solution that can be used stand alone or can be integrated with other services. Edit: by now the Oracle Document Cloud Service has been announced in Thomas Kurian’s keynote seesion:
The core of this offering is the ability to store in and expose documents from a cloud based content system. Through a web (browser) based interface, a native app for Android and iOS and a desktop client (agent) – very similar to Dropbox or Box.com – documents can be uploaded, downloaded, searched for and versioned. A version history is kept for documents and older versions can be accessed. Documents are associated with access privileges – at various levels. Public links to individual documents (and folders?) can be handed out. The desktop client can synchronize all content or selected folders.
Some capabilities will be provided to synchronize between an on premise WebCenter Content repository and the cloud based Document Service.