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Is Eclipse Faster than NetBeans? By @OmniProf | @DevOpsSummit [#DevOps]

To my surprise the times for both embedded and remote testing were between 25 and 35 seconds

Is Eclipse Faster than Netbeans for Arquillian Testing on a Remote GlassFish Server? Part 2

While putting my test code up on GitHub and writing the readme.md, I ran my NetBeans test code on my 2011 early MacBook Pro.

To my surprise the times for both embedded and remote testing were between 25 and 35 seconds.

My original blog was based on working on a much much faster Windows 8.1 system that took 16 seconds for embedded but 100 seconds for remote. So I guess we blame:

  • Microsoft Windows 8.1
  • Java on Windows

You can download the Eclipse version of the code at:

https://github.com/omniprof/JPAJSFGlassFish03Eclipse

and the NetBeans version at:

https://github.com/omniprof/JPAJSFGlassFish03NetBeans

Some very bright people will be looking at the code and hopefully they will have an explanation for why remote server testing on Windows 8.1 performs so badly.

More Stories By Ken Fogel

In 1980 I bought for myself the most wonderful toy of the day, the Apple ][+. Obsession followed quickly and by 1983 I was writing software for small and medium sized businesses in Montreal for both the Apple and the IBM PC under the company name Omnibus Systems. In the evenings I taught continuing education courses that demystified the computer to the first generation of workers who found themselves with their typewriter on the scrap heap and a PC with WordStar taking its place.

In 1990 I was invited to join the faculty at Dawson College in the Computer Science Technology program. When I joined the program the primary language was COBOL and my responsibility was to teach small systems languages such as BASIC and C/C++.

Today I am now the chairperson and program coordinator of the Computer Science Technology program at Dawson. The program's primary language is Java and the focus is on enterprise programming.

I like to write about the every day problems my students and I face in using various languages and platforms to get the job done. And from time to time I stray from the path and write about what I plan to do, what I actually get around to doing, and what I imagine I am doing.

@omniprof

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