Am 20. Juli 1969 landeten die ersten Menschen auf dem Mond. Neil Armstrong und Edwin Aldrin griffen dabei auf den Computer in der Landefähre zurück. Seine Software kam vom Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Projektleiterin war die Mathematikerin Margaret Hamilton. Nach der Arbeit für die NASA gründete sie zwei Firmen. Sie feiert heute ihren 85. Geburtstag.
This is the 5th post in the The state of JVM desktop frameworks focus series. The previous posts of this series were dedicated to frameworks that were pretty similar to each other. This week’s post is dedicated to Jet Compose for Desktop, the new kid on the block that offers an original approach.
A traceability matrix is a document, usually in the form of a table, used to assist in determining the completeness of a relationship by correlating any two baselined documents using a many-to-many relationship comparison.
The LibreOffice project was announced with great fanfare in September 2010. Nearly one year later, the OpenOffice.org project (from which LibreOffice was forked) was cut loose from Oracle and found a new home as an Apache project. It is fair to say that the rivalry between the two projects in the time since then has been strong. Predictions that one project or the other would fail have not been borne out, but that does not mean that the two projects are equally successful. A look at the two projects' development communities reveals some interesting differences.
Background I've been to a few talks on SOLID before. Most of the principles seem pretty reasonable to me – but I've never "got" the open-closed principle (OCP from here on). At CodeMash this year, I mentioned this to the wonderful Cori Drew, who said that she'd been at a user group talk where she…
Carnegie Mellon University, Software Engineering Institute (SEI) Digital Library. More than 3,500 documents from three decades of research into best practices in software engineering. technical reports, presentations, webinars, podcasts, etc.
Cargo cult software engineering is easy to identify. Cargo cult software engineers justify their practices by saying, "We’ve always done it this way in the past," or "our company standards require us to do it this way"—even when those ways make no sense.