Schwartz: The Information Age is dead Video
At JavaOne in San Francisco, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz\r\nand Rich Green, the company's new executive vice president of software,\r\nofficially announced that Java will become open source. Green encouraged\r\nthe Java community to participate in the process.
ZDNet's David Berlind asks Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz about the company's JavaOne announcements. Schwartz also comments on competition from Adobe Systems and Microsoft, as well as on handling Wall Street heat. And he sounds off on whether there should be standards for benchmarking how green computers should be.
At Oracle OpenWorld in San Francisco, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz and Dell CEO Michael Dell share the stage to announce that Sun's open-source operating system, Solaris, will be shipping on Dell servers.
During a presentation on Wednesday in Washington, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz said his company's open-source file system, ZFS, will be introduced into Mac OS X. Schwartz also showed off Sun's newest "Thumper" hybrid storage server system.
From Oracle OpenWorld 2006: Sun President Jonathan Schwartz discusses his company's new movable server and supercomputer, the Sun Blackbox.
In an interview with CNET News.com Editor in Chief Dan Farber, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz sheds some light on JavaFX, a rich Internet application environment, and Project Hyrdazine, a new cloud computing service in development.
At the Gartner ITExpo, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz is\r\ngrilled by Gartner analysts Paul McGuckin and Daryl Plummer about how\r\nSun plans to make money from Java.
At the JavaOne converence in San Francisco on Wednesday, CNET News.com's Stephen Shankland asks Java co-creator James Gosling how he views the software technology's current open-source status. Gosling, chief technology officer of Sun Microsystems, gives
At the JavaOne conference in San Francisco, Robert Brewin, Sun's CTO of\r\nsoftware, and NASA's Patrick Hogan show off a new open-source\r\ngeospatial browser that implements Java and incorporates NASA's\r\nvisualization technology. The new software also allows developers to\r\ncreate mashups.
At the JavaOne converence in San Francisco on Wednesday, CNET News.com's Stephen Shankland asks Java co-creator James Gosling how he views the software technology's current open-source status. Gosling, chief technology officer of Sun Microsystems, gives full credit to the many independent developers.