Content tagged with: google
Chris Read will give us the potted history of how we arrived at Cloud Computing when so many similar initiatives failed to take off. He will also outline what makes GAE/J different from other Cloud technologies. While getting your first Java application working on GAE/J will probably only take you ten minutes Ola Bini will explain some of the differences you need to take into account between regular Java Web development and development on GAE/J. He will also look at how GAE/J and JRuby allows you combine the power of …
Jeff Scudder goes over how to install and get started with the Google Data Python Client Library.
Google Data APIs Python Client Library
Jeff Fisher goes over how to install the Google Data .NET Client Library, the architecture of the client library, and demos of some of the sample apps that are available.
Guice is a new open-source dependency-injection framework for Java 5. It’s small, fast, typesafe, doesn’t require you to write XML, and is already in use in several Google projects. Come learn how Guice can help make your applications simpler and easier to test.
A new PHP client has been updated for the Zend Framework, and the team discusses the release and shows examples at work.
Android has been designed as a modern mobile platform that will enable applications to take full advantage of the mobile device capabilities. This session will break down the various components of the Android platform, examine how they work, and give developers a deeper understanding of the underlying technologies that drive the Android platform.
Android is designed to be fast, powerful, and easy to develop for. This session will discuss the Android application framework in depth, showing you the machinery behind the application framework.
Kunal Shah walks through how to install and use the Eclipse Plug-in for developers using the Java Client Library for Google Data APIs.
It’s a rare Ajax application that doesn’t need network access. To the despair of many a developer, though, there are almost as many ways of communicating with a server as there are servers. The usual alphabet soup applies (XML, JSON, SOAP, RPC, and others) but even once you pick one, you’re really just getting started. Designing your services for scalability and performance is an art in itself, regardless of which format you choose to represent your data. Fortunately, a few of us have lived …