One of the big surprises at Microsoft's Tech-Ed North America 2008 Developers conference in Orlando, Fla., last month was the launch of Project "Velocity," the code name for a distributed, in-memory data-caching platform that was quietly under development in Redmond.
The solution is designed to simulate architectural dependencies and test SOA components.
The Java EE-based software bundle will also feature 3D document conversion support and new deployment tools.
Hundreds of dissatisfied testers of Microsoft's ADO.NET Entity Framework V1, which is still in beta, are staging a protest against the software giant by expressing what they call a "vote of no confidence" in the technology.
Hundreds of dissatisfied testers of Microsoft's ADO.NET Entity Framework V1 are expressing what they call a "vote of no confidence" in the technology.
On Wednesday June 25 the Eclipse Foundation is sending Ganymede down the tracks.
WSO2, recently featured in Microsoft's Tech-Ed IT keynote, also launches new version of ESB product.
IBM Corp.'s Rational Software unit is set to release version 1.0 of Team Concert, the commercial client to the company's Jazz collaborative software development environment.
Mixed .NET and Java application deployment platforms promote new interoperability initiatives.
International Association for Software Architects aims to establish a support network for architects nationwide.
Next version will focus primarily on performance. QuickTime X, Safari update also announced.
IBM looks to deliver enterprise-level mashups for everything from end-user creation to adding value to SOA deployments.
During his keynote address at Apple's annual Worldwide Developer Conference (WWDC) Monday, CEO Steve Jobs debuted the company's new iPhone 3G, an update to the popular mobile phone and computing device set for delivery July 11. Developers also took the stage during the keynote to show off new technologies arriving for the platform.
Bill Gates Tuesday kicked off the annual Tech-Ed Conference with a keynote that took an opportunity to look back, as well as provided a glimpse into the future.
Security research firm finds multiple flaws in Sun Java System Active Server Pages.