Java User Meet 29th Jan 2005

The next Java User Meet will be held at 4 pm on the 29th of Jan 2005. The venue is Symbiosis Institute of Computer Studies and Research (SICSR), Pune, India.

The speaker at this meet will be Dr. Sunu Engineer from The Inter-University Centre for Astronomy and Astrophysics (IUCAA)

The topic for this session is "The many facets of Java Enterprise".

on the feedback at the previous meet, we will have a Q&A session this time. We have also modified the timing from a lazy Sunday morning to a more convenient late Saturday afternoon.

can put up your questions to the audience and the speakers and we will
try to find a solution. Send any questions or suggestions to editor AT
indicThreads DOT com.

The meet will have sessions and discussions on various subjects of relevance to Java beginners as well as Java J2EE gurus.

Entry is free of cost. No registration is required. Seats are limited.

!! Win goodies from Whizlabs, NCStudio and IndicThreads !!

Date and Time
4.00 pm
29th January 2005

Symbiosis Institute of Computer Studies and Research (SICSR),
7th floor, Atur Center, Model Colony, Pune

(Event supported by SICSR, Whizlabs Software Pvt. Ltd and NCE Technologies, Inc.)

Map 1
Map 2

!!! Spread the word. Post this info to your college/company mailing list / notice board !!!

Content Team

The IndicThreads Content Team posts news about the latest and greatest in software development as well as content from IndicThreads' conferences and events. Track us social media @IndicThreads. Stay tuned!

0 thoughts on “Java User Meet 29th Jan 2005

  • January 14, 2005 at 4:38 am

    The term ‘open source’ wasn’t widely in use before the Open Source Initiative’s efforts began in early 1998. Similar phrases, like ‘open source code’, were around, but I think it’s pretty clear that in the last seven years, practically everyone using the term ‘open source’ did so because of the efforts OSI made to promote a more business-friendly alternative to the term ‘free software’.

    So when this Galatea article talks about ‘other definitions’ of open source, and when people talk about ‘real open source’ or ‘professional open source’, we would do well to realise that it (whether intentionally or not) reflects the current rhetorical fashion of redefining ‘open source’ to suit the argument being put forward — in this case, that the JBoss business model is one that he isn’t entirely comfortable with. He also redefines ‘monopoly’ to express this feeling, because everybody knows that monopolies are bad things.


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