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Java and the Cloud

Java and the Cloud

Lots is being said these days about Cloud Computing but not too much about how Java fits in the picture. The good news is that Java is exceptionally well positioned for Cloud, and as a developers, is expected that we know how to harvest this potential.

This “Java and the Cloud” talk is centered around the Java developer, explaining the real benefits of cloud for us, in particular when it comes to Platform as a Service (PaaS).

What’s going on today around Java in the Cloud that I should know?

Cloud is not necessarily a technical revolution, if you think that Cloud is just a fancy name to glue together many things that existed before, you are not very far from the truth. Cloud is more a focus shift in the way we think about resources and how we leverage them rather than a technological disruption. Having said that, It is having a tremendous impact on Java development and delivery; which we have to understand and use in our favor.

As a Java developer, Why should I care?

In the last years you were following, studying, and/or adopting OOP, UML, JEE, EJB, TDD, J2ME, IoC, AOP, EDA, EAI, SOA, WEB2.0, WOA, AJAX, REST, ESB, Android, IaaS and many other acronyms, now there is a new one that may change how you think about software and infrastructure, and that term is: PaaS (Platform as a Service).

PaaS is a key accelerator for developers, and there a few PaaS technologies like OpenShift that integrate much better with Java than others.


- Cloud Unmasked, myth and reality; and What is Java’s place in the Cloud?

- Public, Private, and Hybrid Clouds and their sub-types: IaaS, PaaS, and SaaS.

- Why should I care as a Java developer? The answer is PaaS.

- Demo Time: Not all PaaS technologies are optimized for Java, only OpenShift unleashes the full power of Java and JEE, let me show you why and how.

- Mini Tutorial: No need to learn new tools to take advantage of PaaS. Thanks to OpenShift it is Business as Usual for a developer coding a traditional Java app on the cloud.

- Explanation by Live Examples: Why OpenShift + JBoss represent the best PaaS for Java out there? Let me prove it.

- Q&A

- Final Conclusions

Juan Noceda

Email: [masked]
Twitter: @Juan_Noceda

Juan Noceda is OpenShift’s Senior Product Manager. He drives the OpenShift roadmap by talking to developers and IT Managers that use OpenShift and/or other PaaS/IaaS solutions and capturing their requirements as future features.

After getting his Computer Science degree he started his professional career as a young software developer and then transitioned to Architecture after multiple years of happy coding.

He also holds a degree in Industrial Design, and since his mid career he started to shift towards the functional and business aspects of the software industry: Functional Requirements, Information Architecture, UX, Product Features, Product Management, and Marketing while keeping the feet on solid technical ground.

Today he is a seasoned Product Manager, he created, designed, architected, and/or managed more than 10 products for Red Hat,Pegasystems, Microsoft, McGraw-Hill, and others; roughly half of them being software in the SaaS/IaaS/PaaS/Cloud space.

He insists on believing that he still is an entrepreneur, a car enthusiast, a home improvement hobbyist, a basement coder, an art consumer, and a soccer player; but in practice he invests a great deal of his private time on being a fun dad and husband for his two kids and his lovely wife.

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  • Yalai Z.

    Pretty good.

    November 24, 2012

  • Lisandro D.

    It was awesome, good information provided by Openshift team members.

    November 14, 2012

  • Dinakaran J.

    I came to the meetup with little understanding about PaaS. Juan presented the topic well. The session was informative enough and made me interested to learn more about OpenShift and PaaS.

    November 14, 2012

  • Vinicius I.

    I loved it! The presenter answered all questions and he was very knowladgeable about the product and the infraestructure for it. And also, though he was talking about a product, I think it didn't look like a marketing presentation.

    November 14, 2012

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