Recently, I created an Angular App with current Angular CLI 1.0.0-rc.0 using Yarn instead of NPM. When I pushed some code to the GitHub repo and opened a pull request for my teammates to review, an information box popped up on GitHub suggesting to connect to a GitHub Integrations tool. Then with every push or pull request the app is built and tested by the integration tool, allowing for a quick feedback about whether it is safe to integrate the code. Let’s give it a try, I thought and decided to go with Travis CI. An hour later I had everything up and running. Here is what you need to do:
If you are a Java developer then chances are high you are using JUnit in your project – the most popular unit testing framework for Java. The current stable version 4.12 is the latest in the JUnit 4 line that was started around 2005 after the introduction of annotations in Java 5. More then ten years later, with Java 8 and lambdas being around, we are facing the next evolutionary step: JUnit 5.
Im Artikel Quo vadis Microsoft? berichtete Hendrik Lösch über seine Erkenntnisse einer Umfrage unter den Teilnehmern der Entwicklerkonferenz Basta. Wir haben bei der W-JAX eine ähnliche Umfrage durchgeführt, um das Meinungsbild der Java-Community einzufangen.