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Changes to the JDK Release Model with Sharat Chander

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The cloud has changed how modern applications are being developed, deployed and consumed. On the client side, ready-to-run mobile-first native applications and HTML5/JS web interfaces are increasingly prevalent. On the cloud side, “applications” are transitioning to container-based, modular microservices and even functions. Developers expect more frequent release cycles and flexible licensing. While Java continues to be one of the most popular development and application platforms in the world, the release model for Java is over a decade old. In this session learn how the new release how Oracle is proposing to increase the release cadence of Java SE to every six months to support the changing needs driven by the cloud for the future.
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Text Comments (2)
Baljinder (3 months ago)
Thank you for posting this. I have a few questions. If we use OpenJDK in dev and prod does that mean we can use it for free but will have to update every time there is an update made available (every 6 months) for free? or does it mean we still have to pay for the update to use OpenJDK?
Arash Ghavami (5 days ago)
OpenJDK remains free but you receive public updates for the first 6 months only. If you don't want to upgrade to the newer version every six months, then you will need to pay "someone" to receive the updates. If you wish to not pay anything at all, then an alternative is to consider using a vendor OpenJDK such as Amazon Corretto or AdoptOpenJDK.

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