NASA scientists and mission planners are using the Eclipse RCP to control current and future Mars missions.
Who said computers have to be all work and no play? Software developer and author Ed Burnette shares his unique view of industry trends, technologies, and personalities.
Ed Burnette is a software industry veteran with more than 25 years of experience as a programmer, author, and speaker. He has written numerous technical articles and books, most recently "Hello, Android: Introducing Google's Mobile Development Platform" from the Pragmatic Programmers.
Software development guru Joel Spolsky delivered the first keynote address to a packed crowd at EclipseCon 2006 this morning. This presentation will be blogged live.
I'm honored; thanks for all your support.
Eclipse Forms is an API for creating web-like user interfaces for rich clients, with more interactivity than is possible on a standard web page. This tutorial covered the basic concepts, then delved into lessons learned during large scale applications.
Callisto and Eclipse scripting were the main topics during the lunch break at EclipseCon 2006.
The Eclipse Debug Framework provides a powerful API for launching and debugging applications written in any language. Developers supporting new languages and environments can extend the framework for their own unique needs. This tutorial presents an introduction to the Debug framework and discusses some of the finer points that debugger implementers need to be aware of.
NetBeans supporters picketed the opening of the Eclipse conference this morning, handing out NetBeans demo disk and bottled water. Inside, registration lines greeted a record number of attendees.
What do you get when you put a bunch of Eclipse bloggers in a room and give them free beer? A bunch of drunk bloggers, er, I mean, a free exchange of information in a mutually respectful environment.
After a long trip I'm in town for EclipseCon 2006. Stay tuned for an eventful but exhausting week of Eclipse mania.
Genuitec will be demonstrating its Eclipse port of Matisse (a GUI editor originally developed for NetBeans) for the first time at EclipseCon 2006 next week. In a surprising show of support, Tim Cramer, Director for Java Tools at Sun Microsystems, will be on hand to answer questions.