Monday Jun 30, 2014

Announcing the IoT Developer Challenge Winners!

 Oracle Technology Network and Oracle Academy are proud to announce the winners of the IoT Developer Challenge. 

Social media meets robotics. Domotics meets office design and horticulture. PINs meet voice recognition. Voting gets RFiDed. All of them making the Internet of Things come true. And, of course, built with the Java platform at the center of Things.  


The 2014 IoT Developer Challenge Winners
(Three professional projects followed by three student projects) 
  • Smart Greenhouse Project, a full-featured, automated greenhouse to grow indoor plants, developed by Dzmitry Yasevich, Pavel Vervenko, and Vladimir Redzhepov from Belarus 
  • Bot-So, a smart social robot interacting with you via Twitter, developed by  Debraj Dutta, Tapas Bose, and Avinaba Majumder from India 
  • Lhings Connected Table, an innovative design for shared office space, developed by David Peñuela, Jose Pereda and Jose Antonio Lorenzo from Spain 
  • ePot Smart Gardening, a new concept of indoor gardening, developed by Mohamed Khalil Zendah, Mohamed El Mahdi, Bouzaiane, and Mahdi Attia from Tunisia 
  • Voice Access, a voice recognition system for authentication, developed by Viatcheslav Shkurichev, Maria Chernichenko, and Sergey Chernackij from Russia 
  • JCon Rates, a conference voting system, developed by Aboullaite Mohammed, Abdessamad Amzerin, and Nisrine Jafri from Morocco
Congratulations to the Winners!  The three professional teams and the first place student team won a trip to JavaOne. Mingle with them at JavaOne from September 28 to October 2, 2014 

Thanks to all of you for participating and supporting the Challenge!  

Wednesday Sep 07, 2011

Unit Testing for Java EE tech article on OTN

A new article, titled “Unit Testing for Java EE,” by Java Champion Adam Bien, is up on otn/java’s front page. Bien points out that too many developers believe that testing Java EE applications is too hard, inconvenient, or complex, something that has not been true since the advent of Java EE 5 more than five years ago.

Bien explains: “There is nothing special about unit testing Java EE 6 applications. You only have to add the JUnit library into your pom.xml file (see Listing 5) and put your classes into the src/test/java directory. All JUnit tests will be executed automatically during the standard Maven lifecycle: mvn clean install.”

He goes on to make use of “Mockito” an easy-to-use, open source mocking library. Bien writes:

“Mockito is able to create ‘smart proxies’ (a.k.a. mocks) from classes or interfaces. These proxies do not come with any behavior, but they are still perfectly usable. You can invoke methods, but will get the default values, or null, back. The behavior of the mocks can be recorded after their creation with when(mock.getAnswer()).then(42) syntax.

Mockito is perfectly suitable for ‘simulating’ any inconvenient classes, resources, or services. You can start with Mockito just by knowing a single class org.mockito.Mockito. The when-then ‘domain specific language’ is composed of static methods from the Mockito class. The org.mockito.Mockito class is well documented. In fact, the whole documentation set was generated from the JavaDoc markup in the org.mockito.Mockito class.”

Read the complete article here.

About

Insider News from the Java Team at Oracle!

duke
Links


Search

Archives
« March 2015
SunMonTueWedThuFriSat
1
4
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
    
       
Today