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It’s been two months since I last posted, and I have a lot of exciting news to share with you.
First off, going forward, my team at the Foundation and I intend to post more frequently; we’ve been quite submerged in our foundational work, but now it’s time to focus on you, our Community.
To that end, despite our incipiency, we’ve seen excellent growth in active Community participation to Working Groups. Currently, we have, in total, 44 active Members from 17 different organizations actively participating in our 2 Working Groups: <a href="https://symphonyoss.atlassian.net/wiki/display/WGFOS/Working+Group+-+Financial+Objects+Standardization%C2%A0and%C2%A0https:/symphonyoss.atlassian agile description.net/wiki/display/WGDWAPI/Working+Group+-+Desktop+Wrapper+API” onclick=”__gaTracker(‘send’, ‘event’, ‘outbound-article’, ‘https://symphonyoss.atlassian.net/wiki/display/WGFOS/Working+Group+-+Financial+Objects+Standardization%C2%A0and%C2%A0https:/symphonyoss.atlassian.net/wiki/display/WGDWAPI/Working+Group+-+Desktop+Wrapper+API’, ‘Check Desktop Wrapper / API’);”>Check Desktop Wrapper / API and Financial Objects Standardization. And next week, at our First Members Meeting, we plan to start two more, around Symphony Security and Use cases / API.
Additionally, we have received a number of initial code contributions, including the first accepted contribution, from FactSet, with four more contributions in the pipeline, set to be opened in the upcoming weeks:
- CONTRIB-2: HelpDesk Bot from MarkIt and Symphony
- CONTRIB-3: Minuet Wrapper from Goldman Sachs and Symphony
- CONTRIB-5 and CONTRIB-6: Client Extension and Client Embedding samples from Symphony
Kudos to these organizations to put forward 10 Committers who will start contributing at in our OSS repository (currently empty, but not for much longer!) On this note, if you have an idea for a Symphony add-on, just open a CONTRIB issue and we can develop it together in the Open!
Our first Members meeting is on May 17th. The agenda is packed as there will be a number of presentations and updates from existing and prospective Members, including an important vote for Engineering Steering Committee (“ESCo”) Member Leads. The ESCo is responsible for the active maintenance and management of all Projects under the Foundation. To learn more about the ESCo and what it does, visit our ESCo space. We’d like to thank the five Member Lead candidates, from Citi, Credit Suisse, Dow Jones, FactSet and Markit, who stepped up to the challenge to help elevate our efforts. We wish them luck in Tuesday’s election!
We’ve reached near-capacity, so if are from a Member organization and you’re interested in attending, please register with us ASAP! Or join one of our channels to receive a follow-up to the meeting as well as other news and updates.
In attendance at the meeting will be the newest member of our team, Maurizio (maoo) Pillitu, who starts tomorrow as Director of Release Management & DevOps. We’re thrilled to have him onboard, as his role will be critical to the community’s development, as Maurizio will become over the next few weeks increasingly active in providing a seamless Symphony developer experience in the Foundation. Check out his Github Profile or connect with him on Symphony!
Lastly, if you’re interested in learning more about the Foundation, check out our brief presentation on who we are and what we do and if your organization is interested in applying for membership on, download our prospectus.
We look forward to hearing from you!
About three months ago I announced that I had joined the Symphony Software Foundation as Executive Director. After my first 90 days on the job, I wanted to give everyone the first public update on the progress of the Foundation.dekor-okno.ru
We are moving fast to execute on our vision to foster an Open Ecosystem on the Symphony platform, shepherding the wave of innovation the world of FinServ and FinTech are experiencing, through collaborative Working Groups and Open Source Governance.
I have received an overwhelming number of requests to join the Community and become a Member of the Foundation.
As I said, lots happened in the last three months – check out the Foundation February 2016 Update for more details. But the bottom line is that I am happy to announce that the Symphony Software Foundation is now fully operational and the key channels of Community interaction are in place.
How can you get involved in the Symphony Community? Three suggestions:
One conclusive thought regarding the availability of of the code: Since you are here, I am sure you are itching to get your hands on the Symphony Software source code. We are indeed working hard and closely with Symphony to ensure the Foundation is ready to Open Source the code and to provide Foundation contributors an Open development experience on the Symphony API. Stay tuned.
So join the Community and help build the Symphony Open developer experience and of course you’ll be among the first to get access to the Symphony Foundation codebase!
2015 has been full of changes. I love those years where life take major turns and it’s those years that, albeit overwhelming in nature, make life worth living.
Not only I married my wonderful wife Christine, in a dreamy location in my home country in Italy, not only I now have a dog, the first pet in my life (yes a pet picture on this blog!), but as most of you should know by now, I left Alfresco at the beginning of December 2015.
As you might imagine, it’s been a bittersweet choice, after almost 9 years working on the product, as Partner, SE, Principal Consultant, Global Manager and finally Senior Product Manager for the part of the product I cared the most about, the Developer Platform.
I can’t wait to see 5.1 out in the wild, as a culmination of all the efforts and investments that I & we (people like Ole, Maurizio, Samuel, Martin, Bindu and so many others in the Alfresco ecosystem) have put in the fidelity of the APIs and the general simplification of the developer experience.
There would be too many people to thank for these 9 years, and I’ll probably dedicate a separate post for that. Nevertheless you know who you are, and I deeply thank you for the trust, patience and opportunities you gave me. It’s been an honor. I will continue to be part of the Alfresco Community, in quality of Founder of the Alfresco SDK and continue to cheer for the team, as I think Alfresco is going to continue disrupting the market of ECM and BPM. Go team Alfresco, I’ll be cheering from the sidelines!
As 2015 and Alfresco are now things of the past, I am proud and honored to announce that I have accepted the position of Executive Director for the Symphony Software Foundation. I will be soon relocating to Palo Alto, California to build a strong and open source ecosystem around the Symphony communications software.
The challenge is big, and equally worthy and exciting: create an open source ecosystem & open API strategy, where major financial services in the world can collaborate and contribute in a standard way, fostering fast innovation, so much needed in the FinTech world. Some background here, here and here.
I am digging in this new challenge and I’ll be talking to many peers in the industry and from my open source network over the next months. I will need everyone’s suggestions and advise, so please reach out to me at gabriele at apache org or gab at symphony dot foundation. Also, getting a free account on Symphony and check often www.symphony.foundation are great first steps to follow closely and provide input on the community we’re building.
Thanks everyone for the support and love you showed in 2015. Now onto a memorable 2016, to step even further out of our comfort zones! 🙂
As a first tangible result (first relase out!) in my new role in Alfresco Product Management and of the renewed investment Alfresco is putting in the developer platform, developer services and communications, no more than 5 months later than the 2.0.0 release, I am pleased to announce that the Alfresco SDK 2.1.0 is now released and available in Maven Central.
Many thanks go to Martin, for bringing new life to the Alfresco Developer Platform team and to Ole for stepping above and beyond his Developer Evangelist role and help tie up the release. Kudos also to Community members like Bindu who helped with testing and feedback.
This release works for Community and Enterprise (fully supported by Alfresco) and it shows strong signs of our cross-department (Dev, Product, Docs, Support) effort on a much more seamless and productive developer experience for our beloved ecosystem out there.
Here are the full release notes, but let me give you a couple of highlights:
- First off, building on the SDK 2.0.0 Spring Loaded approach, we have completed the effort for a full hot reloading experience, both for Alfresco and Share. Until more fixes go in product, we have introduced for this purpose a couple of plugin goals in the alfresco-maven-plugin, which are automatically invoked (or you can manually do that) to refresh webscripts on Alfresco and Share. If you are using your Eclipse, this should happen automatically on save, for IDEA you might night a bit of manual configuration. See RAD (Rapid Application Development) documentation for details.
- The SDK now supports Solr4 in the All-in-One archetype: this was the top-most requested issue in 2.0.0, so I am glad we got that out!
- In an effort to deliver higher and higher quality extension, we have introduced support for functional and regression testing, leveraging the Selenium based share-po library, which we use internally at Alfresco to perform black box testing. For details, here’s the issue and command details on how to regression test your customizations.
- Thanks to Martin and the Docs team have fully re-written and improved documentation for the SDK 2.1.0 and we also started properly versioning docs for all SDK supported versions (e.g. see 2.0.0 docs)
- The SDK is an officially supported Alfresco product as of 1.1.1, but the SDK 2.1.0 marks an important step towards a much more predictable, supported, sustainable development support on the SDK. From now on, you can check the Product Support Status to verify the support status of the SDK and also, if you are an Enterprise customer, engage with Developer Support to get Dev savvy engineering help you on Development matters
One more service announcement: as followers of this blog, you know I have always used this channel to announce SDK news and releases. While I’ll keep posting on SDK usage tips and more in general on my visions on the Alfresco Developer Platform directions, I think it’s time to hand off the baby and in line with the full Alfresco (“the company”) support for the SDK, move all communications to the Alfresco Developer Blog.
In particular, our Developer Evangelist is going to play a key role in keeping you updated and collecting feedback on our development experience.
So stay tuned on our Dev Blog, as Ole will soon post a more comprehensive update on this release.
The topic is pretty ambitious and quite business oriented, although the most technical in my audience will still appreciate the details around how Open Source technologies are powering the Cloud world, and how the DevOps movement is entrenched in strong open source cultural roots.Кровля из металлочерепицы. Ее достоинства и недостатки.
I hope you’ll take the time to read the preso below and I’d love to hear your feedback below, since I imagine there would be some heated disagreement 🙂
But if you are too lazy even for checking the slides below, here’s the 3 key take-aways from that preso:
1. It’s not Open Source vs. Cloud, it’s Open Source + Cloud, in the way that there would not be Cloud without the economies of scale provided by Open Source and that most SaaS companies are increasingly seeing the value of Open Source contributions (Google, Linkedin, Facebook and the likes are by no chance the biggest contributors)
2. Open Source has won, and it’s no more a positive differentiation (positive incentive) but more like a de facto standard for writing code (especially at infrastructure level), so it’s a negative differentiation (negative incentive) not to be Open Source (e.g. Govmts around the world use increasingly open source first policies in their software provisioning processes). In a way, Open Source is a commodity.
3. There will not be another RedHat, i.e. a $1B company only based on support and services of pure Open Source software. Sure, Hortonworks and the likes can still make a few hundred millions, but the growing technical and market expertise (due to the commoditization) around Open Source will reduce their chances to do a pure open source services play. Furthermore, we see more and more examples of the winning pattern being running a SaaS service and contribute (at least most of) code to the Open Source: this allows you to scale in the cloud and leverage the profitable SaaS business model, while de-risking investments and creating de facto standards by contributing and leveraging the Open Source ecosystem.
I could not possibly hold onto this anymore. After about 3 months of very caring testing of the Community, nurturing, launches, 4 betas and 2 Release Candidates, it’s with extreme pleasure that I can finally announce the so much awaited (and hopefully the best to date) Christmas present for all Alfresco developers out there: the Alfresco SDK 2.0.0 is now released and available in Maven Central!
Here all the details for this release:
- Alfresco SDK 2.0.0 available in Central Search (direct repo browse) for direct usage in your Maven build
- Archetypes (AMP, Share, All-in-One) directly available in your Maven installation, online casino just one mvn archetype:generate away
- Alfresco SDK 2.0.0 Release Notes
- Official Alfresco Documentation for Alfresco SDK 2.0.0
- Alfresco SDK 2.0.0 Tag in Github
- Compatible with Alfresco Community 5.0.c and Alfresco Enterprise 5.0. Check here for the details of what features we tested.
Apart from some major internal refactoring to simplify POMs, maximize OOTB cross IDE (tested with Eclipse Luna and IDEA) compatibility and improve performances, key features for this release include (but are not limited to):
- All Alfresco SDK 2.0.0-beta-4 features, including hot Java code reloading, native IDE integration, a Share AMP archetype and remote JUnit testing,
- Simplification of Enterprise development, with the introduction of a -Penterprise profile to simply configure your build to work against Alfresco Enterprise 5.0.
- Embedded h2 database support, deprecating the external project alfresco-h2-support … thank Carlo for filling this gap for way too long already!
I really do hope this is a welcomed and so much needed addition to the Alfresco Development ecosystem and just the first step in my new Product Management career towards an ever improving developer experience on top of the coolest ECM framework out there!
Looking forward to your feedback here in the comments or even better as issues or contributions to the Alfresco SDK Github project.
Happy Holidays, now off to some well deserved rest since next year is going to be full of exciting challenges!
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GreetZ : Prosox & Sxtz
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