Changing Eclipse from outside, Nodeclipse way
History of Nodeclipse from Node.js for Eclipse to Eclipse Node.
What is happening within Eclipse from outsider view.
Outline/Structure of the Talk
a. Typical User
b. User that raises issues
c. How I got into Nodeclipse
e. Time, Priorities, Motivations
Learn to be active, and pro-active with your life.
How to get your bugs fixed quickly.
And why to spend time on open-source.
schedule Submitted 5 years ago
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Did you ever have to cancel Open Type dialog because you didn't have time to wait for the search indices to initialize? Does slowness of populating the Call Hierarchy view annoy you? We suspect that for the majority of Eclipse Java users the answer to these questions is yes.
The proposed solution to these and many other JDT sluggishness problems is a new index containing an order of magnitude more information about Java code than the old JDT indexes and caches. The technology chosen for the new, faster JDT index is heavily influenced by the CDT index that has been in use for almost a decade and proved to be very efficient and flexible. CDT borrowed a lot of code and ideas from JDT. Now it's time to pay back.
Come to this talk to learn about the design of the new index and to see how it makes JDT blazingly fast.
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Java is the language of choice in enterprises. Many of the large software systems are built using Java. The key reason for Java being language of choice was the tool support, robust JVM, statically typed language and modularity. Modularity is one of the key aspects of the design. Eclipse (built on Java) is the wonderful example of a modular software system based on OSGi specification (Equinox). Project Jigsaw which is umbrella project is aimed to design and develop a standard module system which is compatible with OSGi. Brining modularity within the platform will add many improvement and will also provide the ability to run it down to small devices. Jigsaw has been one of the major features of JDK 9.0. The talk will cover details of project Jigsaw.
Java is mostly used presently at server side. Improvement in the server side processing and ability to evolve with the new specification and protocol would boost the performance. HTTP/2 which is the latest specification makes use of streams. Java 9 brings native support of HTTP/2.
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Java 9 introduces a major enhancement for modularity that helps define modules - The modular structure brings out a new paradigm shift in the way the programmer would program. From the perspective of JDT and its friends, this change means a relook at the existing concepts - starting from Java Model, through other core pillars of JDT. With the inputs from the EclipseConNA 2016, the JDT core is undergoing a change to incorporate these change both conceptually and at the core implementation level. In this talk, we will provide a brief introduction to the Java 9, especially to those parts which affect JDT, we would also "redefine" some of the concepts in the Java Model, and then we will talk about the challenges faced and the solutions provided in JDT as a whole for Java 9.
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The Eclipse IDE provides a lot of powerful features and capabilities. With so much functionality at your disposal, many users don't use the full potential of the IDE. To be most productive, mastering your IDE is as important as mastering your source code.
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Once you know how to leverage these powerful features of Eclipse to the fullest, you are going to enjoy working with Eclipse more than you could ever expect.
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