Kai Kreuzer, Olaf Weinmann explain how Eclipse SmartHome can benefit from Vorto, so that the efforts of adding support for new devices in a commercial solution such as QIVICON can be heavily reduced.
Ed Merks, Eike Stepper introduce Oomph, its architecture, and how to author a fully automated script that always produces the desired Eclipse development environment.
Mickael Istria showcases a number of extensions to the Eclipse IDE making it easier to import projects (simple or complex) and honoring modularity in the Project Explorer.
Luca Dazi surveys the current solutions for remotely managing Java/OSGi IoT gateways over IoT protocols like MQTT and CoAP: Eclipse Kura, Lightweight M2M (LWM2M) protocol, and Eclipse Leshan.
Benjamin Cabé provides concrete examples of how to build end-to-end solutions with the Eclipse IoT Java stack and projects such as Paho, Kura, Californium and Concierge.
Muljadi Budiman introduces development for Android: setting up the emulator, using Eclipse, XML Layouts with typical controls, responding to events, device orientation, and sensors.
Michael Rauch and Christoph Gutmann explain how Eclipse Modeling technology is successfully applied to establish forward engineering in the domain of technical SOA.
William Pugh explains how to use FindBugs, a Java static code analysis tool, to discover bugs. The talk covers general issues regarding code bugs with advice on how to make sure you get rid of them.
Boris Bokowski introduces Orion, a web-based development tool, explaining its design principles: integrating several Internet technologies, such as HTTP, REST, JSON, OAuth, OpenID, and others.
Ian Goodsell presents the methodology for creating Eclipse and Visual Studio-based toolkits, and introduce Visual Studio Pattern Automation Toolkit, a toolkit for toolkit developers.
Jon Brisbin tells how his company created a private cloud based on vSphere, tcServer, RabbitMQ, and REST, underlining the advantages brought by virtualization, parallelism, and asynchronicity.
In this presentation from SpringOne 2009, Rob Harrop provides a tutorial on creating effective modular web applications for OSGi and the RFC66 Web Container.