ProgramEdit is a free Windows source code editor that includes numerous features found in professional editors. Features includes...
Showing results 1 to 20 of 125
A statement by an Oracle executive affirms that Java 7 and updates to it should continue to work on Windows XP. Java 8 is a different story.
UPDATED. The regularly scheduled quarterly security updates for Java on July 15 will not include updates for Windows XP, which is now formally unsupported by Oracle.
Kaspersky Lab has described a bot written entirely in Java which can run on Windows, Mac or Linux. Even the infection method is cross-platform.
A new long-term study by malware research group AV-Test shows that Adobe's Reader and Flash and all versions of Java are together responsible for a total of 66 percent of the vulnerabilities in Windows systems exploited by malware.
OpenJDK build for Windows Server in Azure is coming next year.
Nimbuzz Messenger combines the power of internet and smart phone messenger into one, and lets you make cheap international voice calls,...
A Java flaw warning announced by Homeland Security this weekend concerns mostly Windows users, as usual. However, some Macs may be vulnerable. Apple and Oracle moved to address the flaw.
Amid a serious security flaw in the latest version of Java 7, where even the U.S. Department of Homeland Security has warned users to disable the plug-in, here's how you do it.
Play 500 solitaire versions, from classics like Klondike and Spider to big-layout historical games like Hemispheres and Zodiac; also...
Microsoft has outlined the main third-party software through which cross-platform attacks Windows, Mac, and Linux computers: old vulnerabilities in Java, Adobe Flash, Adobe PDF applications, and Microsoft Office.
The same Java vulnerability used in the infamous Flashback malware is now being used as an attack vector for a single piece of malware that can infect both Windows and Mac OS X computers.
Scheduled for general availability next year, Database.com will support applications built in various languages and running on platforms including PHP, Java, Windows Azure and Amazon EC2.
Microsoft has been touting for a while the ability for developers to use a variety of tools, like Java, PHP, Ruby and Eclipse, when developing applications for Windows Azure. But the company is going to step up its Java support for Azure in the coming weeks and months, elevating Java to a "first-class citizen" in the Microsoft cloud realm.
While Windows Azure is designed first and foremost to appeal to .Net developers, Microsoft has been adding tools for those who want to work on cloud apps using PHP, Ruby and even -- gasp -- Java. Recently, Microsoft went public with proof-of-concept information about another Java tool that can be hosted on .Net: The Jetty HTTP server.
In a sudden about-face, Sun has rushed out a Java update to fix a drive-by download vulnerability that exposed Windows users to in-the-wild malware attacks.
The flaw occurs because the Java-Plugin Browser is running "javaws.exe" without validating command-line parameters.
A great aspect of Windows Mobile is the ability to run a multitude of 3rd party software, including alternative web browses. Opera Mini has been available as a Java app for some time, but now is available for WM as a native application. Download and try it out now for free.
Skype has announced it is pulling Skype for Windows Mobile phones and Skype Lite for Java handsets, including Android.
One of the things I enjoy about my Windows Mobile, Android, and Symbian devices is the ability to load up different 3rd party web browsers and today we see that the latest version of Opera Mini 5 beta has been released for installation. Simply go to m.opera.com/next in your mobile browser to download the new proxy-based web browser on your BlackBerry or Java-enabled phone.
In many enterprise environments we work with a mix of Windows and Linux servers. If you had to build a large, complex enterprise application that runs on Linux, you would typically use Java.
I just heard a speculation that I hope is untrue: that Oracle is looking at using a Windows Java client in lieu of the ill fated 1990s java station to run its applications in mixed Sun/Windows environments. Somebody please tell me it isn't so!
Here are today’s notable headlines. You can get News To Know via email alert and RSS daily.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)