Getting Started with Java on Linux
This little tutorial has gotten you started with your Java adventure on Linux. Using Resin as your web and application server gives you all the possibilities that the not-so-cheap alternatives do, including XML/XSL processing, JSP/Servlet support and load balancing. If you choose Resin-EE, you also receive EJB (Enterprise Java Beans). For a detailed description of what you are allowed to do with Resin, read the Caucho Developer Source License. It comes with your Resin installation, in /usr/local/resin/LICENSE.
Resin also offers almost endless tweaking possibilities, which can be used to configure the functions of your server and also to improve performance in some setups. The complete Resin configuration reference can be found at www.caucho.com/resin/ref/config.xtp.
If you have no plans to use Java for web development, you still have a working Java development environment for standalone applications. A good starting point for all Java programming is java.sun.com/docs. There you'll find the complete standard API reference, as well as documentation on other interesting Java technologies, including APIs for programming 3D, SSL, Speech and others.
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|Working with Command Arguments||May 28, 2016|
|Secure Desktops with Qubes: Installation||May 28, 2016|
|CentOS 6.8 Released||May 27, 2016|
|Secure Desktops with Qubes: Introduction||May 27, 2016|
|Chris Birchall's Re-Engineering Legacy Software (Manning Publications)||May 26, 2016|
|ServersCheck's Thermal Imaging Camera Sensor||May 25, 2016|
- Secure Desktops with Qubes: Introduction
- Secure Desktops with Qubes: Installation
- Download "Linux Management with Red Hat Satellite: Measuring Business Impact and ROI"
- Working with Command Arguments
- CentOS 6.8 Released
- The Italian Army Switches to LibreOffice
- Linux Mint 18
- ServersCheck's Thermal Imaging Camera Sensor
- Chris Birchall's Re-Engineering Legacy Software (Manning Publications)
- Petros Koutoupis' RapidDisk
Until recently, IBM’s Power Platform was looked upon as being the system that hosted IBM’s flavor of UNIX and proprietary operating system called IBM i. These servers often are found in medium-size businesses running ERP, CRM and financials for on-premise customers. By enabling the Power platform to run the Linux OS, IBM now has positioned Power to be the platform of choice for those already running Linux that are facing scalability issues, especially customers looking at analytics, big data or cloud computing.
￼Running Linux on IBM’s Power hardware offers some obvious benefits, including improved processing speed and memory bandwidth, inherent security, and simpler deployment and management. But if you look beyond the impressive architecture, you’ll also find an open ecosystem that has given rise to a strong, innovative community, as well as an inventory of system and network management applications that really help leverage the benefits offered by running Linux on Power.Get the Guide