Check out the new Jazz space on developerWorks
heard the buzz about Jazz... want to know more about it from
a developer's perspective? Check out the Jazz space on developerWorks.
This space is an up-to-date resource for developers, including
technical information about Jazz and products built on Jazz,
like Rational Team Concert Express. The Jazz space includes
content from a wide variety of sources, including links, feeds,
and comments from experts.
Taking Web 2.0 to Work
get answers to many questions and more from David Barnes,
Lead Evangelist for IBM Emerging Internet Technologies. David
will discuss aspects of Web 2.0 that bring value to corporations,
academia, and government. He'll also discuss IBM's vision
around Web 2.0, including the importance of remixability and
consumability. The discussion will culminate with examples
of various IBM Software Group solutions you can use to get
ahead of the Web 2.0 adoption curve.
Application development for the OLPC laptop
XO laptop (of the One-Laptop-Per-Child initiative) is an inexpensive
laptop project intended to help educate children around the
world. The XO laptop includes many innovations, such as a
novel, inexpensive, and durable hardware design and the use
of GNU/Linux as the underlying operating system. The XO also
includes an application environment written in Python with
a human interface called Sugar, accessible to everyone (including
kids). Explore the Sugar APIs and learn how to develop and
debug a graphical activity in Sugar using Python.
Did you say mainframe? e-kit
how you can extend modern application lifecycle management
to IBM System z through the IBM Rational Software Delivery
Platform (SDP). The Did you say mainframe? e-kit includes
podcasts, webcasts, tutorials, white and red papers, demos,
and articles designed to help ease the challenges of modernizing
your enterprise. This complimentary kit for mainframe developers
is a practical, how-to guide for making the most of an existing
development environment, including the skills and infrastructure
already in place at an established enterprise.
Do not wait! Try the Rational Application Developer (RAD) v7.5 open beta code today
the Rational Application Developer (RAD) v7.5 open beta code
and start developing applications for the JEE5 standard which
features EJB3.0, JPA, JSF 1.2, JSP 2.1 and Servlet 2.5 standards.
When you use this beta you will see how you can increase developer
productivity for already existing applications with improved
support for refactoring, as well as adding new features to
existing applications. In addition, the beta provides tooling
for JD Edwards, Oracle, SAP, Siebel and PeopleSoft to improve
the developer productivity with these enterprise systems.
BlammoSplat: Build a community Web site of OpenLaszlo animations, Part 3: The community animation
to enable users to both rate existing animations and to combine
existing animations into new snippets. This is the third in
a series of three tutorials that chronicle the building of
a site that enables collaborative discussion and animation
building using Domino and OpenLaszlo.
Build Web services with transport-level security using Rational Application Developer V7, Part 1: Build Web services and Web services clients
secure Web services with transport-level security using IBM
Rational Application Developer V7 and IBM WebSphere Application
Server V6.1. Follow this three-part series for step-by-step
instructions about how to develop Web services and clients,
configure HTTP basic authentication, and configure HTTP over
SSL (HTTPS). This first part of the series walks you through
building a Web service for a simple calculator application.
You generate and test two different types of Web services
clients: a Java Platform, Enterprise Edition (Java EE) client
and a stand-alone Java client. You also handle user-defined
exceptions in Web services.
Building a grid system using WS-Resource Transfer, Part 4: Using WS-RT for grid monitoring
this five-part "Building a grid system using WS-Resource
Transfer" series, we look at the use of WS-Resource Transfer
(WS-RT) in different areas of the grid environment -- from
using it as a method for storing and recovering general information
about grid-to-grid monitoring and management, and security.
We also examine how WS-RT can be used for the distribution
and division of work. In any grid, there is a huge amount
of metadata about the grid that needs to be stored and distributed.
Using WS-RT makes sharing the information, especially the
precise information required by different systems in the grid,
significantly easier. Here in Part 4, we look at both sides
of the security session, both in terms of using WS-RT as an
aid to the authorization process and at combining WS-Security
with WS-RT for secure resource exchange.