Open Source Section Index
Android and Qt are productive platforms for developing mobile apps. Is Android the no-brainer choice it seems to be?
Project Coin ushered in a notable set of Java 7 language changes. Here are five that cover everything from generics to NIO to GUIs.
Find out why using CASE tools to create MySQL databases can increase your development speed and productivity.
Artificial intelligence is not just for C/C++ rockstars. With PHP, you can implement neural networks in your Web applications.
Learn how to incorporate horizontal paging or swiping into your Android applications quickly and easily.
It's up to all Android developers to create high performing applications. Here are 10 ways developers can improve the performance of their Android apps.
Jade templating engine and Stylus CSS preprocessor are HTML and CSS done right, particularly for Web developers who prefer a somewhat more structured environment.
Open source client for MQTT protocol could open up the Internet of Things.
Android 4.0, aka Ice Cream Sandwich, has landed in developers' hands. Learn the new features that developers can harness within their Android apps.
Adding user authentication to your Ruby apps is simple with the Sinatra framework.
Not just for hobbyists, FOSS offers real opportunities as a career.
Android intents are the foundation for the powerful application integration system that helps set Android apart from competing platforms.
Beta releases of PHP 5.4 and Zend Framework 2.0 show developers what to expect in major updates set to debut in 2012.
The DataMapper ORM library lets Ruby developers effortlessly plug into a wide variety of data stores. Get a demo of this powerful tool.
Find out what you can do today to prepare your existing and planned Android apps for the highly-anticipated Ice Cream Sandwich release.
Popular open source version control system gets a major release aimed at meeting enterprise needs.
Oracle lays out roadmap for Java releases
Java Chief Architect Mark Reinhold gives a glimpse of the future of Java at JavaOne, going beyond Java 7 to give a sneak peek of Java 8 and Java 9.
Sinatra uses a compact syntax, allowing you to create succinct yet immediately understandable APIs in Ruby.