burningHat.net Le .tel est le dernier né des TLD approuvé par l’ICANN et mis à disposition sur Internet. Et, comme de juste, il fait beaucoup parler de lui ces jours. Déjà parce qu’il n’est disponible que depuis le 24 mars dernier et parce qu’il est d’un genre très particulier. En effet, là où un TLD classique comme le célèbrissime .com ou un non moins célèbre .net pointera typiquement sur un site web, le .tel quand à lui ne pourra pointer que sur une carte de visite personnelle… Alors certes, une carte de visite dynamique (on pourra lui ajouter et/ou lui ôter des informations à la volée), et très complète – on parle même de « fiche d’identité personnelle » – et dont vous pourrez également choisir qui pourra consulter telle ou telle donnée de votre carte. Le .tel est ainsi un ensemble comprenant un nom (via telnic), une sorte d’hébergement pour votre fiche (via telhosting) et un carnet de vos « amis » (via telfriends) burningHat.net

Plone CMS: Open Source Content Management

We're proud to announce Plone 4, the latest version of our state-of-the-art open source CMS. It's faster, more powerful and more beautiful than ever before. Take a tour of the new features in Plone 4 Plone 4 brings significant performance improvements — it's 50% faster than Plone 3. It's more memory efficient, and serves massive files and video without breaking a sweat. Plone CMS: Open Source Content Management
@rchiveSIC :: Accueil

@rchiveSIC :: Accueil

@rchiveSIC a vu le jour en Mai 2002. Ce projet a fait l'objet d'une proposition sic_00000025 lors du colloque "Place et enjeux des revues pour la recherche en infoCom (SFSIC)", le 25 mars 2002 et a été retenu en conclusion de ces journées comme une piste favorisant le développement scientifique de notre communauté. Il s'inscrit dans le mouvement mondial des Archives ouvertes, dont le précurseur fut Paul Ginsparg au début des années 90, au "Los Alamos National Laboratory" (http://arxiv.org/).
CC Salons are global, informal events focused on building a community of artists, developers, and creators of all kinds around Creative Commons licenses, standards, and technology. The first event took place in San Francisco in 2006 with the idea to replicate in other locations internationally. Since then salons have sprung up in cities around the world. Whether you're familiar with Creative Commons or are brand new to the concepts behind it, we encourage you to check out a salon near you. The format for each event varies based on the location, but the overall concept is simple. CC Salons are open forums for people who are interested in the issues surrounding Creative Commons and global participatory culture. Salon Salon
CMS Matrix - cmsmatrix.org - The Content Management Comparison T CMS Matrix - cmsmatrix.org - The Content Management Comparison T Disclaimer: All information on this site is deemed reliable but not guaranteed and should be independently verified. Neither the listing maintainers nor Plain Black Corporation shall be responsible for any typographical errors, misinformation, misprints and shall be held totally harmless. We welcome feedback about errors in the data on this site. Assignment: Any user that chooses to submit information to our site agrees to automatically license the rights to the submitted information to Plain Black Corporation for whatever purpose Plain Black Corporation deems necessary.
This is a simple example that shows the power of publish/subscribe messaging, and explores the alternative designs available. It shows how multiple subscriber applications can all be informed of a single event by publishing the event just once, and considers alternative stratagies for how to communicate details of that event to the subscribers. Publish/Subscribe using a JMS Topic To understand how helpful a simple Publish-Subscribe Channel really is, we first need to consider what it is like to implement the Observer pattern in a distributed fashion, amongst multiple applications. Before we get to that, let's review the basics of Observer. The Observer Pattern Enterprise Integration Patterns - JMS Publish/Subscribe Example Enterprise Integration Patterns - JMS Publish/Subscribe Example
Java theory and practice: Instrumenting applications with JMX How many times have you looked at a running application and wondered "What the heck is it doing, and why is it taking so long?" In these moments, you probably wish you had built more monitoring capabilities into your application. For example, in a server application, you might be interested in viewing the number and types of tasks queued for processing, the tasks currently in progress, throughput statistics over the past minute or hour, average task processing time, and so on. These statistics are easy to gather, but without an unintrusive means of retrieving the data when it is needed, they are not very useful. You can export operational data in lots of ways -- you could write periodic statistics snapshots to a log file, create a Swing GUI, use an embedded HTTP server that displays the statistics on a Web page, or publish a Web Service that can be used to query the application status. Java theory and practice: Instrumenting applications with JMX
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Developer Resources for Java Technology

Developer Resources for Java Technology
Licence publique générale GNU Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Pour les articles homonymes, voir GPL. Licence publique générale GNU Logo de la licence publique générale GNU, version 3. Cette licence a depuis été adoptée, en tant que document définissant le mode d'utilisation, donc d'usage et de diffusion, par de nombreux auteurs de logiciels libres, en dehors des projets GNU.

Licence publique générale GNU