Oracle introduces a direct replacement for JDK 8

To deliver Java 17-level performance to traditional Java 8 server workloads, Oracle announced with the Java SE Subscription Enterprise Performance Pack. It is claimed to be a direct replacement for JDK 8 and is now available on MyOracleSupport for All Java SE subscription customers and Oracle Cloud Infrastructure (OCI) users are offered free of charge. “The Enterprise Performance Pack provides JDK 8 users with the major memory management and performance improvements that were brought to Java in the seven years between the release of JDK 8 and JDK 17.

Java8 is going down? Jenkins announces support for Java 11 and above only

Jenkins, an open source Devops tool, announced: Starting with the June 28th release of Jenkins 2.357 and the upcoming September LTS release, Jenkins requires Java 11 as a minimum. Originally known as Hudson, Jenkins is a venerable continuous integration tool that has been in existence for over a decade. Since its inception in 2005, the Jenkins project has undergone several Java migrations. The current migration from Java 8 to Java 11 is consistent with the migration history in the Jenkins project.

Building an infinite stream in java 8

Introduction In java, we can convert a specific set into a stream, so in some cases, such as in a test environment, we need to construct a stream with a certain number of elements, how do we need to handle it? Here we can construct an unlimited stream and then call the limit method to limit the number returned. Basic use Let’s start with an example of using Stream.iterate to create an infinite Stream.

The Father of Java: Don't Stick with Java 8

James Gosling, the father of Java, recently twitter that developers should abandon JDK 8 as soon as possible and opt for JDK 17 LTS, which brings huge improvements in every aspect. But maybe the father of Java was just promoting Corretto, the OpenJDK distribution for his boss AWS. and he suggests that developers still using JDK 8 might consider using Corretto’s new version- -Includes all the latest updates and CVE defenses.

Notes on upgrading from Java 8 to Java 11

Preface Although the latest version of Java has evolved to Java 18, most projects on the market are still using Java 8. Many people are apprehensive about upgrading their Java version because the Java API is not necessarily forward compatible from Java 8. Java 11 is the next long-supported version of Java 8, and there is no doubt that Java 11 is even better than Java 8. superior. This article describes the code checking tools used to convert code from Java 8 to Java 11, as well as the problems you may encounter and suggestions for resolving them.