Sun Announces 'Technology Days'

by Wayne Kawamoto

Sun Microsystems just announced its latest series of 'Tech Days,' seminars designed to reach developers worldwide with technology, training, and tools.

Sun Microsystems announced the start of its "Technology Days" 2002 - 2003 seminar series. With sponsoring partners, Oracle, Nokia, Motorola, Macromedia, and Novell, Sun's Tech Days are designed to provide professional developers, programmers, Web developers, content providers, service providers, and system integrators with the technology, training, and tools necessary for developing applications for the Internet, intranet and enterprise environments.

First established in 1997, the company says that its two-day road shows quickly gained popularity and now draw capacity crowds as developers from around the world gather to learn about the most current software concepts available and discuss strategies for creating applications using Sun technologies that include Solaris, Java, Web Services, Java, Sun Open Net Environment (Sun ONE) and XML.

This year's Tech Days series begins in Sao Paulo, Brazil in October and concludes in May in India. James Gosling, vice president and Sun Fellow, is a featured speaker at many of the seminars. Other keynoters are Sun evangelists and industry leaders who will discuss emerging computer technology industry trends. Speakers include include Stuart Wells, senior vice president, Market Development; and Stans Kleijnen, vice president, Market Development Engineering.

"This year Sun has expanded its number of code camps and in-depth sessions to enable developers to experience the "how to" of building open web services," said Wells. "Technology experts will explain how Web services applications can leverage security fundamentals exemplified by project Liberty -- an industry framework for deploying secure distributed software systems. Sun understands the constant pressure developers are under to shorten the time it takes to develop innovative and robust solutions. Technology Days is just one of the programs Sun offers its more than two million developers to help equip them with the latest open software technologies and architectures."

This article was originally published on Tuesday Oct 15th 2002
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