The NetBeans World Tour is back for another great season! After a thrilling JavaOne finale in San Francisco in May, the tour took a brief break to rev up for 2007-2008. You'll be glad we did.
We are back with 14 destinations around the globe this new season! This means there is a NetBeans Software Day for everyone. Join us again as we come to you with demos of upcoming features, IDE tips & tricks, special guests such as James Gosling, and more.
The first stop on the World Tour this season? BOSTON! As always, registration for NetBeans Day is free!
Paulo Canedo Costa Rodrigues, a member of the Brazil NetBeans localization team, created a demo in Brazilian Portuguese using the localized NetBeans IDE 5.5.1!
The tutorial: "Using Java Persistence with NetBeans to Create a Simple Application" shows how to use the Java EE Persistence API, and how to install new components for NetBeans 5.5.1 using Apache Derby as an example. By the end of the tutorial, the user will be able to easily create a simple price list application.
A daily dose of humor delivered through your NetBeans IDE? Evangelist Roman Strobl has created a plugin that displays the latest Dilbert comic strip in your NetBeans IDE. The Dilbert plugin is available from the Plugin Portal.
A Community Docs contribution from Lee Tambiah. This quick guide shows you how to install NetBeans on your Ubuntu desktop.
Do you have tutorials, Flash demos, or tips&tricks to share with the NetBeans Community? Visit the Community Docs wiki to learn how to contribute.
A quick beginners' guide to building a simple GUI with back-end functionality. The application created? A simple but functional calculator.
Code. Chemical structure. Developers and scientists appear to have little in common, right? Turns out they need a similar tool to manage their data: an integrated environment. Learn about Instant JChem, a development and database management tool for scientists built on the NetBeans Platform.
The time has come to test your Java application, but are you aware of all the various tools that the NetBeans IDE puts at your disposal? And it's a lot more than just JUnit. Read this blog entry by Geertjan Wielenga, where he introduces you to the NetBeans testing tools and a lot of helpful links for further reading.
This screencast from Arun Gupta shows you how to pull an RSS feed from a blog entry and display it in two different jMaki widgets. The NetBeans IDE is used for tooling and the jMaki-enabled web application is deployed on GlassFish.
Learn how to set up page navigation using the NetBeans Visual Web 5.5 in this multi-part Flash demo from Community Docs manager James Branam.
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