BGJUG – Bulgarian Java User Group
The Bulgarian Java Users Group (BGJUG) is the World’s Java community representative in Bulgaria. The Java Users Groups are local organizations all around the world, which unites various groups of specialists, who are strongly interested in the Java-related technologies. Java Users Groups organize regular formal and informal meetings, conferences and seminars, on which they gather their members in order to exchange information related to Java. Usually, BGJUG members organize seminars and discussions monthly. The invitations for the events are published on this site, in the section “Events“. The materials (such as presentations and demos), created by BGJUG members are collected and stored in the BGJUG’s Google Code Repository
Bulgarian Java User Group is proud to be JavaEE Guardian
A Bit of History
The first oficial meeting of the Bulgarian JUG took place on 26th of September 2007. Group’s chairman/coordinator is Petar Tahchiev. Since 12th of October 2007 BGJUG maintains mailing list, where are considered questions and problems from the Java World, ideas for future seminars and topics related to the Java-community in Buglaria as well. The mailing list is accessible on the following URL: http://groups.google.com/group/bg-jug. At the same time had been created the BGJUG’s first site, but its mainatanance was discontinued after a few months. On 28th of July 2011 was created the current site, which aim is to represent the group in Internet and to serve as an information board for meetings organisations. The site aggregates the posts from the group’s members’ blogs related somehow to Java. On 23rd of September 2011 was created a Twitter account of The BGJUG, which main aim is to representat us in Twitter. It will be used also for sharing news, announcements for meetings and seminars, i.e. everything which concerns BGJUG activities.
The JUG team
Recent Posts from the Blog
Our generous sponsors
11/03/2021 - 11/03/2021
jProfessionals: Safe Mode
Recent Posts from our community members
Content-Security-Policy is important for web security. Yet, it’s not mainstream yet, it’s syntax is hard, it’s rather prohibitive and tools rarely have flexible support for it. While Spring Security doesContinue reading
The post Content-Security-Policy Nonce with Spring Security appeared first on Bozho’s tech blog.
Releasing often is a good thing. It’s cool, and helps us deliver new functionality quickly, but I want to share one positive side-effect – it helps with analyzing production performanceContinue reading
The post Releasing Often Helps With Analyzing Performance Issues appeared first on Bozho’s tech blog.
This write-up is partly inspired by a recent post by Vlad Mihalcea on LinkedIn about the recently introduced text blocks in Java. More about them can be read here. Now,Continue reading
When distributing bundled software, you have multiple options, but if we exclude fancy newcomers like Docker and Kubernetes, you’re left with the following options: an installer (for Windows), a packageContinue reading
Let’s kill security questions Security questions still exist. They are less dominant now, but we haven’t yet condemned them as an industry hard enough so that they stop being addedContinue reading
Last month Ben Brumm asked me for the one advice I’d like to give to developers that are working with databases (in reality – almost all of us). He publishedContinue reading
The post My Advice To Developers About Working With Databases: Make It Secure appeared first on Bozho’s tech blog.