Dynamic language support is becoming an increasingly common part of Java IDEs. NetBeans 6 has Ruby integration, Eclipse has the DLTK and Aptana, and IntelliJ IDEA 7 offers support for Ruby as well as support for Groovy and Grails (it made its first appearance in milestone 2 and will coming out of beta shortly).
Jetbrains has released IntelliJ IDEA 7.0. This version rounds out support for many popular Java technologies (Hibernate, Spring, and Maven) while adding support for additional languages such as Groovy and Ruby.
JetBrains has released the second milestone of IntelliJ IDEA 7. Among the features of M2 are enhanced Groovy/Grails support, dependency analysis tools, and better Spring/Hibernate integration.
Jetbrains recently released a preview release of IntelliJ 7. Key features include Hibernate, Spring, and Clearcase support.
Competition for dominance in the Ruby IDE space is heating up. A recent blog entry does a good job with a comprehensive breakdown and comparison of features available in IntelliJ IDEA vs. NetBeans vs. RadRails.
Static analysis tools help developers locate potential problems in their code. Static analysis is an inspection of code without executing it, looking for problems as varied as misunderstood APIs to use of the wrong boolean operators. This post summarizes the six of the leading tools and discusses the current trends in static analysis tools.
Jetbrains has released version 6.0 of their IntelliJ IDE and version 1.0 of their new TeamCity continuous integration server product. IntelliJ 6.0 improves support for EJB 3.0 and adds support for several new frameworks such as GWT. TeamCity includes pre-commit testing to ensure that incoming code changes do not break the build.
Jetbrains has just announced the full featureset for the upcoming IntelliJ IDEA 6.0. Included are JEE, Swing, and refactoring enhancements as well as integration with their new team enviroment product TeamCity.