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More articles by Eric Bruno

Author Bio
Eric Bruno is a New York-based consultant who has built high-volume Web applications, database systems, and real-time transactional systems in Java and C++. Visit www.ericbruno.com for more about him.
For Java Zone | September 23, 2009
Get a down-to-earth definition of real-time systems and their associated concepts from two of Sun's Java real-time programming experts.
For Java Zone | August 23, 2007
Version 2.0 of Sun's Java Real-time System (Java RTS) contains a real-time garbage collector and RTSJ-compliant programming models. Find out how it can lend predictability and deterministic behavior to financial applications.
For Java Zone | April 10, 2007
How do you as a Java developer adapt your applications to the multi-core and parallel computing trends? A new Java framework can help you build parallel applications quickly.
For Java Zone | January 3, 2007
Real-time Java is about more than applications that need to be fast. Find out what real-time requirements actually are and get an in-depth look at what Sun Microsystem's real-time Java can do for you.
For Java Zone | November 28, 2006
Among the most intriguing features of the first Java SE 6 release candidate are the capabilities the new scripting and compiling APIs deliver.
For Java Zone | February 27, 2006
A veteran Java developer takes the Java Standard Edition 6 beta for a test drive and declares it has the potential to be revolutionary to the desktop.
For Java Zone | September 26, 2005
Find out why you should use stored procedures to build your Java persistence layer instead of embedded SQL, entity beans, or tools such as Hibernate. Then learn how to do it.
For Java Zone | January 24, 2003
JMS provides a multitude of classes, but you need to extend or instantiate them before they're of any use. Although the complexity of this process can be daunting, applying the Facade design pattern makes JMS much simpler to use.
For Java Zone | October 23, 2002
The JavaBean event model provides simple messaging, but it works only within a Java virtual machine (JVM). JMS allows you to send messages across a network to other JVMs, but it is quite complex. This article presents a quicker, simpler solution: transparently distributing JavaBean events over JMS.
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