In this interview filmed during QCon London 2008, Ted Neward, author of "Effective Enterprise Java", talks about languages, statical, dynamical, objectual or functional. He dives into Java, C#, C++, Haskell, Scala, VB, and Lisp, to name some of them, comparing the benefits and disadvantages of using one or another.
In this panel discussion from QCon San Francisco, several influential leaders of the software development community discussed and debated the future of the Java language and APIs based upon the lessons we have learned from the past. Topics included static versus dynamic languages, removing code from Java, forking the JVM, and the next big programming language.
In this interview, Floyd Marinescu interviews Mads Torgersen about the futures of C#. They discuss LINQ, parallelism and Mads provides his thoughts on functional programming and languages like F#.
Join Richard Hale Shaw as InfoQ peppers him with questions about the C# language and differences between C# 2.0 and 3.0. Richard provides insights developing with the Enterprise Library and waxes wisely on Generics and IEnumerator.
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Increase security on compromised platforms with Intel® SGX.
An Intel technology for application developers who are seeking to protect select code and data from disclosure or modification.
A Developer’s Perspective.
Developers have long been constrained by the security capabilities that major platform providers have exposed for application development. How Bromium and wolfSSL employ Intel® SGX to create more secure, next-generation solutions.
Learn more about the Intel SGX SDK, a collection of APIs, libraries, documentation, sample source code, and tools that allows software developers to create and debug Intel SGX enabled applications in C/C++.
Protect Application Code, Data, & Secrets from Attack.
Developers can partition their application into CPU hardened “enclaves” or protected areas of execution that increase security even on compromised platforms.
Intel Software Guard Extensions (SGX) for Dummies.
At its root, Intel® SGX is a set of new CPU instructions that can be used by applications to set aside private regions of code and data.