How to Build Java Applications Today #64
What will be in Java 21, IntelliJ will look like Visual Studio Code which doesn't replace IntelliJ, all Java frameworks have major releases, and surge of React & React Native in job ad mentions over.
Welcome to my newsletter “How To Build Java Applications Today”! If you like it, then subscribe to it on Substack! Or read it on dev.to or Medium. Even better: Share it with people who may be interested.
Next Issue: Wednesday, July 6, 2022
My newsletter is published on the first Wednesday of every month.
Charts for Google searches and questions at Stack Overflow show more data, my “H1/2022 Conference Tour” is over, I’ll speak at an Angular user group for the first time, and I finished the InfoQ article series on native Java.
Popularity trends: Many technologies are back up to their March levels in job ad mentions, but the surge of React & React Native against Angular & Flutter came to an end this month. Also, see my recommendations for a JVM language, a database, a back-end framework, a web framework, and a mobile app framework.
Spring Boot, Quarkus, Micronaut, and IntelliJ had major releases in May 2022. All but Dropwizard also had minor releases, as did Git and IntelliJ.
New & Noteworthy
What will be in Java 21, IntelliJ will look like Visual Studio Code, but Visual Studio Code is not an IntelliJ replacement, native Java makes Java in the cloud cheaper (Complete Edition), and Java turns 27.
Karsten Silz is the author of this newsletter. He is a full-stack web & mobile developer with 23 years of Java experience, author, speaker, and marathon runner. Karsten got a Master's degree in Computer Science at the Dresden University of Technology (Germany) in 1996.
Karsten has worked in Europe and the US. He co-founded a software start-up in the US in 2004. Karsten led product development for 13 years and left after the company was sold successfully. He co-founded the UK SaaS start-up "Your Home in Good Hands" as CTO in 2020. Since 2019, Karsten also works as a contractor in the UK.
Karsten has this newsletter, a developer website, and a contractor site. He's on LinkedIn, Twitter, Xing, and GitHub. Karsten is also a Java editor at InfoQ.