RebelLabs is the media partner for the Virtual JUG, the online Java User Group which brings you the best sessions by world class speakers. The best part? You don’t have to leave your house or office to enjoy them! You can educate yourself and become a better developer even from the comfort of your home!
In this whitepaper, we describe the performance pipeline, a concept of mapping performance related work and activities towards the stages of a software delivery pipeline. The main idea behind the performance pipeline is to make sure that the development team is aware of the performance of their product throughout the full length of the delivery process. Being aware of the performance of your application and taking steps not to introduce performance regressions is a continuous process. You can ensure reasonable performance at every stage of the delivery pipeline. Test proactively, rather than solve performance problems your users reported to you after the fact.
Welcome to the tenth RebelLabs cheat sheet! This time we’ll focus on the useful JVM options you might want to use, but forget about. In this post, we’ll describe what each of the featured options do.
Spring and Java EE are largely considered competing technologies. Our recent RebelLabs tools and technologies report asked whether which Java EE versions people used and whether or not they used Spring.
However, we’re trying to understand better what exactly developers mean when they say “I use Spring” or “I use Java EE.” Are we talking about the servlet classes being used underneath it all or the full blown profile? We’ll find it out by asking you for a little more detail in our new 5 question mini-survey.
We recently released the RebelLabs Java Tools and Technology report 2016. In case you missed it, we showed you the survey results from over 2000 fellow geeks. There were winners and losers in the report, but in this post, we’re going to focus on the success stories! First of all, here’s an image that shows 12 winners from the report that we were excited to tell you about.
Welcome to the Java Tools and Technologies Landscape Report 2016. This is a massive report that is focused on analyzing the data about the tools and technologies Java developers use.
There are three main parts to this report and they can be found through the links below:
- Part 1: Looking at the raw data — continue reading this blogpost
- Part 2: Pivoting the data: microservices usage, early vs. late adopters, and so on
- Part 3: Looking at trends and the historical data
Alternatively, you can download a single pdf version of the report and enjoy it all at once:GET THE PDF NOW