Our 'Beyond the Web' columnist David Fox reports on a super-optimized JVM that lets you run MIDP on WinCE.
More articles by David Fox
There was little love from the leaders of the Java movement toward Microsoft's new framework for creating Web services, but there were signs of accommodation among some at the conference.
Our 'Beyond the Web' columnist returns from the annual show in San Francisco with all the skinny on what's up in the micro world of Java technology on devices.
Our 'Hypewatch' columnist explains that it's okay to be involved with two Web development frameworks at the same time, as long as you are realistic about your expectations.
Our "Hypewatch" columnist looks at where the big hyperbole may come from and where expectations might meet reality this year -- especially between Java and .NET.
Our Hypewatch columnist offers up some skinny on what the savvy developer is looking for in a holiday gift, as well as where to get it, cheap.
Collections of tags for Java Server Pages can help make life easier for your Web production team if used properly. There are growing numbers of these libraries for both commercial and non-commercial use. Some are even coming under the open source banner.
Our columnist finds perspective in understanding how software development has become an integral part of essential services in the modern world.
Combining Scalable Vector Graphics with Java leads to a multimedia technology that has the potential to rival Flash. Here's the lowdown on where the hype meets reality.
If you want to run the latest Java apps, you need the latest JVM, which requires a tool called WebStart. This can be a problem, though, as users need to install and deploy a large download.
Our intrepid columnist offers his take on the big show in San Francisco this year.
A new P2P technology called JXTA has received a lot of hyperbole lately. Columnist Fox would like to clear things up a bit.
Columnist Fox tackles the ever-mounting irrational gloom affecting the industry from a Java developer's viewpoint.
Our series on hype detection and analysis in the world of Java technology continues with this second installment.
For moderate-size sites looking to transcode to wireless devices, options abound.
We begin a new column on hype detection and analysis in the world of Java technology.
Many people have their eyes on NetBeans as a possible indicator of whether Sun will embrace open source for other Java products, or even components of the Java language itself.
Write wireless networking programs using MIDP and then run them on pretty much every cell phone or handheld device.
When you're done with this handy tutorial, you'll be able to write Java "Spotlets" on the Palm Pilot.
With J2ME and the KVM, coders who are targeting portable devices such as the Palm Pilot have a lot of tools to use, as well as a lot of questions.
Part two of David Fox's Java conference coverage.
Here's one coders adventures in the Land of Duke.
The Java Media Framework is a one-size-fits-all way of easily capturing, processing, converting, and playing media data smack within Java apps.
This second installment focuses on designing game state as an object, deciding how much of the state to actually send over the network, what to store in the game client, and how much responsibility to give the server.
In this new series, we'll talk about using Java for client/server game networking, ways of enacting smooth high-performance animation using Java, and even analyze a killer game.
We rejoin our intrepid conference guide as his travels prove to him that, indeed, the one-eyed man can be king -- sometimes.
It's the biggest developer conference around. So what did this Java developer think of it? Let him tell you for himself.