NetBeans Weekly News (Issue #578 - Mar 11, 2013 )
Join the DZone community and get the full member experience.Join For Free
A section of Oracle.com has been dedicated to information about how NetBeans IDE supports Oracle technologies. Also, you will find a growing list of customer case studies highlighting NetBeans usage in companies around the world.
Markdown is a simple markup language which allows you to write documentation fast and export it to different formats. GitHub's Readme files are markdown files. Adam Bien reports on how to get started using it.
Independent analyst Ovum believes that the new NetBeans IDE feature-rich HTML5 support will draw increasing numbers of developers to the NetBeans IDE. Read this excellent analysis of new features in NetBeans IDE 7.3.
How to get started with Python development in the new NetBeans IDE 7.3? Read this blog entry for all the details.
Jonathan Lermitage explains how he developed a French, German, and Spanish dictionary for the NetBeans spellchecker.
Benno Markiewicz discovers new features for managing multiple projects in the post NetBeans IDE 7.3 dev builds.
Several members of the NetBeans community, such as Adam Bien and Geertjan Wielenga, will be at the 33rd Degree conference in Warsaw, Poland, this week. Learn about Java web and HTML5 development from them and ask them questions!
The "call for papers" deadline to submit proposals for JavaOne Shanghai and JavaOne India is still open. Send in your best ideas to share with the Java community in either destination by Friday, March 15.
Eppleton hosts yet another NetBeans Platform training course in Munich, Germany! The course covers the key NetBeans Platform concepts and gives you a lot of practical experience with the NetBeans Platform.
This self-study describes the Oracle Secure Java Coding Guidelines, Java Security, Java Native Interface secure coding, and security vulnerabilities.To minimize the likelihood of security vulnerabilities caused by programmer error, Java developers should adhere to recommended coding guidelines. This self-study follows the Secure Coding Guidelines for the Java Programming Language, Version 4.0 in detail.
Opinions expressed by DZone contributors are their own.