BT

New Early adopter or innovator? InfoQ has been working on some new features for you. Learn more

Oracle Calls for JavaOne Papers

| by Charles Humble Follow 176 Followers on Feb 15, 2010. Estimated reading time: 1 minute |

When Oracle announced its intention to take over Sun Microsystems last year rumour was rife that 2009 would be the last JavaOne. Many developers and journalists assumed that Oracle would fold JavaOne into its Oracle OpenWorld conference much as it did with BEA World when it purchased BEA in 2008. Indeed Tim Bray, then director of Web technologies at Sun Microsystems, tweeted at last year's conference "press room consensus: This is the last JavaOne".

For this year at least, however, whilst Oracle has decided to run the conference alongside Oracle OpenWorld, it remains a separate event. The dates are September 19-23, 2010 and according to the submissions website

This year, the conference curriculum is going back to its roots -- 100% Java technology and the related ecosystem.

The website also notes that the selection criteria will focus on selecting speakers who have subject matter expertise and speaking ability.

Speakers can submit to one of the following tracks:

  1. Core Java Platform
  2. Java SE and Desktop Java
  3. Java EE and Java for Enterprise Applications
  4. JavaFX and Rich User Experience
  5. Java ME and Mobile
  6. Java for Devices, Card, and TV
  7. The Java Frontier

The closing date for submissions is March 14, 2010.

For the first time Oracle is also intending to take JavaOne global with events planned in India and China.

Rate this Article

Adoption Stage
Style

Hello stranger!

You need to Register an InfoQ account or or login to post comments. But there's so much more behind being registered.

Get the most out of the InfoQ experience.

Tell us what you think

Allowed html: a,b,br,blockquote,i,li,pre,u,ul,p

Email me replies to any of my messages in this thread

100% Java excludes important topics by Paulo Merson


This year, the conference curriculum is going back to its roots -- 100% Java technology and the related ecosystem.

My first impression is that a 100% Java JavaOne is unfortunate. One of the great things about JavaOne was that you could attend talks about software architecture, cloud computing, SOA (including web services with .NET), Agile, UML, TDD, usability, etc.

Allowed html: a,b,br,blockquote,i,li,pre,u,ul,p

Email me replies to any of my messages in this thread

Allowed html: a,b,br,blockquote,i,li,pre,u,ul,p

Email me replies to any of my messages in this thread

1 Discuss

Login to InfoQ to interact with what matters most to you.


Recover your password...

Follow

Follow your favorite topics and editors

Quick overview of most important highlights in the industry and on the site.

Like

More signal, less noise

Build your own feed by choosing topics you want to read about and editors you want to hear from.

Notifications

Stay up-to-date

Set up your notifications and don't miss out on content that matters to you

BT