The Issue The Eclipse Jakarta EE project has not obtained the rights from Oracle to extend the Java EE APIs living in the javax.* package. As such, the Java community is faced with a choice between continuing to use the
Jetty and the Java Module System. Java 9 introduced the arguably biggest change in the Java platform since its inception, the Java Module System (a.k.a. Project Jigsaw, or Java Platform Module System – JPMS). The Java Module System primarily targets
There has been a tremendous amount of information, and a fair amount of disinformation, coming out over the last several months with regards to Java versioning, the effects of modularization, and how projects like Jetty may or may not respond
It’s finally here! Java 9 has officially been released and includes a whole host of changes and new functionality. Jetty, too, has been built with Java 9 over the past few releases as we ramp up support for the new JDK.
Jetty 9.3.0 is almost ready and Release Candidate 1 is available for download and testing! So this is just a quick blog to introduce you to what is new and encourage you to try it out! HTTP2 The headline feature
With the jetty-maven-plugin and Servlet Annotations, it has never been simpler to start developing with Jetty! While we have not quiet achieved the terseness of some convention over configuration environments/frameworks/languages, it is getting close and only 2 files are needed
Greg Wilkins gave the following session at JavaOne 2014 about Servlet 3.1 Async I/O. It’s a great talk in many ways. You get to know from an insider of the Servlet Expert Group about the design of the Servlet 3.1