Create and deliver personalized experiences across digital properties at scale
Build engaging websites with intuitive web content management
Leverage a complete UI toolbox for web, mobile and desktop development
Build, protect and deploy apps across any platform and mobile device
Build mobile apps for iOS, Android and Windows Phone
Rapidly develop, manage and deploy business apps, delivered as SaaS in the cloud
Automate UI, load and performance testing for web, desktop and mobile
Optimize data integration with high-performance connectivity
Automate decision processes with a no-code business rules engine
Globally scale websites with innovative content management and infrastructure approaches
Content-focused web and mobile solution for empowering marketers
Faster, tailored mobile experiences for any device and data source
UX and app modernization to powerfully navigate today's digital landscape
Fuel agility with ever-ready applications, built in the cloud
digg_url = 'WEBSITE_URL';digg_bgcolor = '#ff9900';digg_skin = 'compact';
So several people in the blogosphere were not completely satisfied with IBM's new tool that was called JLINQ especially because it wasn't really LINQ at all. I was planning on going back and taking another look at it, but before I had the chance, I was awakened to another new tool coming out with DB2 v9.5 called PureQuery. After taking a quick look I noticed several similarities to JLINQ and decided to investigate further......
One Quick Google search on "JLINQ" found that it returned the ever-so-popular article that was recently discussed on the naming of the tool. However, now when you follow this link it takes you to a page on IBM's new tool called "PureQuery" - with no references to JLINQ at all. Looks like it has been rebranded to me, and I for one am very glad for the change.
JLINQ Java PureQuery JDBC
As Senior Director of Research & Development, Jesse is responsible for the daily operations, product development initiatives and forward looking research for Progress DataDirect. Jesse has spent nearly 20 years creating enterprise data products and has served as an expert on several industry standards including JDBC, J2EE, DRDA and OData. Jesse holds a bachelor of science degree in Computer Engineering from North Carolina State university.
Copyright © 2017, Progress Software Corporation and/or its subsidiaries or affiliates.
All Rights Reserved.
Progress, Telerik, and certain product names used herein are trademarks or registered trademarks of Progress Software Corporation and/or one of its subsidiaries or affiliates in the U.S. and/or other countries. See Trademarks or appropriate markings.