Video | Business Headlines | Internet | Science | Scientific Ethics | Technology | Search

 

Macromedia ColdFusion MX now "Java Verified"

Macromedia ColdFusion MX now "Java Verified" for portability across J2EE application servers

Java Verified brand demonstrates developers can enjoy ColdFusion MX productivity on multiple application servers

JavaOne, Sun's 2003 Worldwide Java Developer Conference - 12 June 2003 - Macromedia (Nasdaq: MACR) announced that Macromedia ColdFusion MX has achieved "Java Verified" status under the Sun Microsystems Java Verification Program. The Java Verification Program is designed to identify enterprise applications developed with Java 2 Platform, Enterprise Edition (J2EE) technology that are intended to be portable across different implementations of J2EE.

"One of our key objectives in bringing Macromedia ColdFusion MX to the J2EE platform is to give customers more flexible deployment options," said Norm Meyrowitz, president of products, Macromedia. "Passing the Java Application Verification Kit test suite ensures customers that they can enjoy the proven productivity of the ColdFusion environment on multiple J2EE application servers."

"The Java Verification Program enables vendors to demonstrate their commitment to standards, to minimise development costs, and maximise ROI," said Mark Bauhaus, vice president of Java Web Services at Sun. "By attaining Java Verified status for ColdFusion MX, Macromedia is helping developers take full advantage of the power of the J2EE platform, delivering the true promise of 'Write Once, Run Anywhere.'"

Casio USA, Crayola, and Swiss Army Brands use Macromedia ColdFusion MX to build and deploy powerful, business critical web applications and web services. Macromedia ColdFusion MX, the rapid server scripting environment for creating rich Internet applications, brings the proven ease of use and productivity of ColdFusion to the J2EE platform.

Macromedia is an elected member of the Java Community Process Executive Committee, which is comprised of 16 companies charged with leading the community of developers and vendors in creating future standards for the Java platform.

© Scoop Media

 
 
 
Business Headlines | Sci-Tech Headlines

 

ScoopPro: Helping The Education Sector Get More Out Of Scoop

The ScoopPro professional license includes a suite of useful information tools for professional users of Scoop including some specifically for those in the education sector to make your Scoop experience better. More>>

Big Tax Bill Due: Destiny Church Charities Deregistered

The independent Charities Registration Board has decided to remove Destiny International Trust and Te Hahi o Nga Matamua Holdings Limited from the Charities Register on 20 December 2017 because of the charities’ persistent failure to meet their annual return obligations. More>>

57 Million Users' Data: Uber Breach "Utterly Preventatable"

Cybersecurity leader Centrify says the Uber data breach of 57 million customer and driver records - which the ride-hailing company hid for more than a year - was “utterly preventable”. More>>

Scoop 3.0: How You Can Help Scoop’s Evolution

We have big plans for 2018 as we look to expand our public interest journalism coverage, upgrade our publishing infrastructure and offer even more valuable business tools to commercial users of Scoop. More>>

Having A Cow? Dairy Product Prices Slide For Fourth Straight Auction

Dairy product prices fell at the Global Dairy Trade auction, retreating for the fourth straight auction amid signs of increased production... Whole milk powder fell 2.7 percent to US$2,778 a tonne. More>>

ALSO:

Statistics: Butter At Record $5.67/Block; High Vegetable Prices

Rising dairy prices have pushed food prices up 2.7 percent in the year to October 2017, Stats NZ said today. This followed a 3.0 percent increase in the year to September 2017. More>>

ALSO:

Science: New Research Finds Herbicides Cause Antibiotic Resistance

New University of Canterbury research confirms that the active ingredients of the commonly used herbicides, RoundUp, Kamba and 2,4-D (glyphosate, dicamba and 2,4-D, respectively), each alone cause antibiotic resistance at concentrations well below label application rates. More>>

ALSO:

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
  • Bill Bennett on Tech