What we’re about
Tampa Java User Group (TJUG) is for anyone who uses JVM, wants to learn, hire or network with other professionals.
The Tampa Java Users Group (TJUG) is organized by Java Developers for Java Developers in order to:
Provide a forum for exchanging information and for brainstorming with other developers on how to successfully implement new Java solutions.
Deliver monthly technical presentations on the latest Java/JVM technologies.
Support the needs of both newbies and experts through related Study Groups targeted at Java Certification and Java-OO architectural issues.
Promote the advantages of Java as a development and deployment environment to the business and educational communities.
While our focus is around Java and the JVM, we also cover a wide variety of other related topics such as Agile development methodologies, mobile and client-side software development frameworks and tools.
How to join?
There are currently no dues or other formal requirements for joining AJUG. Simply join this Meetup group and start attending our meetings.
About Our Meetings
TJUG meets generally on the third Thursday of each month from 6:00 pm to 8:00 pm in the Perimeter area: (please look for specific events, this is just an over generalized suggestions, but speaker/venue availability and lot of other things matter)
Our meetings emphasize high-quality technical content and we encourage interaction among attendees.
Annual DevNexus Developer Conference
The TJUG works with Atlanta Java Users Group which organizes the annual DevNexus developer conference. For more information see: http://www.devnexus.com
Upcoming events (1)See all
- Wargames - Java vulnerabilities and why you should careEntrepreneur Collaborative Center, Tampa, FL
Java is great and we all spend time on making it more performant, more scalable and maintainable. But we better should also spend some time on making it more secure. With all that new Java releases and features also come new vulnerabilities and exploits. Because Java is everywhere, it has a huge attack surface which makes it interesting for hackers to search for vulnerabilities in Java and foremost in Java based applications. I'm not a Java security specialist and if you are like me wonder what all these mystique acronyms like NVD, CVE, CVSS, CPU, PSU etc. mean and how they are related to Java security, come to this session and I will explain it to you. It will also be shown what tools are available to you to check whether your Java application is vulnerable to known issues.