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Oracle Sun JavaOne 2010 - San Francisco

Anyone care to venture a guess as to whether there will be a JavaOne 2010?

JavaOne is an annual conference put on by Oracle Sun to discuss Java technologies, primarily among Java developers.

 Yes, there will be a JavaOne Conference in 2010. JavaOne will be co-located with Oracle Develop during Oracle OpenWorld in San Francisco from September 19-23, 2010. One can  experience and register for JavaOne as a standalone conference just as before, or can attend Oracle Develop 2010 and/or Oracle OpenWorld as well;

Furthermore, unlike in recent years, JavaOne will focus solely on Java Technology and its associated ecosystem. You're welcome to attend Oracle Develop and Oracle OpenWorld to gain insight into specific products. As usual, all Java users and partners are invited to submit papers and to attend JavaOne.

For the first time, rapidly growing developer communities outside the U.S. will have access to the JavaOne experience. Although the currently scheduled Sun Tech Days in India and Russia will continue to occur as planned, JavaOne and Oracle Develop will occur in place of Sun Tech Days thereafter.

JavaOne 2010 Event Schedule:
Call or papers---open from February 10through March 2010.
Will be held at San Francisco on September 19-23.
JavaOne will include sessions organized into seven tracks, and individuals are encouraged to submit proposals targeted at one of the seven tracks:

1. Core Java Platform
2. Java SE and Desktop Java
3. Java EE and Java for Enterprise Applications
4. JavaFX and Rich User Experience
5. Java ME and Mobile
6. Java for Devices, Card and TV
7. The Java Frontier.

For Paper Submission  and details...log on to  JavaOne 2010..

Labels:: javaone 2010 conference, javaone 2010 call for papers, oracle javaone 2010

Sun MicroSystems is now Oracle Sun

   Sun sets on Silicon Valley's Sun Microsystems
Silicon Valley is anything but a sentimental place. Companies come and go. They start. They fail. We move on.

Sun MicroSystems is now completely acquired by Oracle Inc., All those products and sites are under Oracle.
Try to open SUN official site, you will be redirected to Oracle home.

But every now and then a giant falls. And so it is with Sun Microsystems, which now goes by Oracle. Larry Ellison's company closed its $7.4 billion deal last week and after 28 years Sun is no more.

"For those of us who were a part of Sun, it's a sad day," says Kim Polese, now CEO of SpikeSource and once Sun's PM (product manager) for Java. "It's a bittersweet feeling. We feel proud to have been a part of that legacy, but sad that Sun is not at the top of the industry and is in fact disappearing."

No doubt Sun shaped Silicon Valley in ways that only a few companies have. It had the full checklist of valley culture - an engineering-centric vibe; an appetite for risk and a propensity for making big bets on the future; a cocky CEO, who played hockey and golf with only winning in mind; and a mischievous streak that allowed for outrageous April Fool's pranks.

Of course, Sun leaves a tremendous technological legacy. Its marketing claim that it was "the dot in dot-com" wasn't hyperbole. The company was pushing the idea of network computers before most of their customers had even contemplated the possibility. It built the servers and storage to make it happen. It created Java, which allowed developers to write large programs for businesses that could run across different platforms.

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