Kawm txog Sun thiab Jonathon Shwartz hauv qhov kev sib tham zoo no

Hnub MicrosystemsIb xyoo thiab ib nrab dhau los Kuv tau tshwm sim mus yuav zaum thoob plaws ib lub rooj los ntawm Jonathon Schwartz thaum thawj Mashup Camp and actually didn't know who he was.

Kuv CMO, Chris Baggott, taw tes qhia nws rau kuv thiab tom qab ntawd peb zaum thiab saib nws tau txais kev xam phaj los ntawm CNET txog li 20 feeb. Ua rau kuv zoo siab. Thawj qhov nws tau ua yog rub tsis muaj punches thiab tham nrog tus kws sau ntawv tshwj xeeb txog qee cov ntawv sau uas CNET tau sau tseg thiab yuav ua li cas Tshav was misrepresented. He was brutally up front with them and definitely pulled no punches. I've seen many leaders cater to the press, so this was cool to watch.

Hauv daim ScobleShow zaum nrog Robert Scoble, Jonathon talks about Sun, Java, iPhone, Mircrosoft and a host of other recent topics. He's friendly, knowledgeable and incredibly open.

One of the great quotes in here is that Sun's leading indicator of success is really the happiness of their employees. Jonathon takes great pride in ‘boomerangs'… that is, Sun employees who left but are now returning to the company. He also talks to many of the misnomers out there about Sun such as price of entry and licensing. Did you know Sun spends $2 billion on research and development each year? Or that Java is the most widely recognized tech logo?

As a ‘Microsoft-grown' technologist… having always worked for large corporations built on Microsoft networks and servers, I guess my only feedback to Jonathon and Sun is that I frankly don't know them well enough. I'm in Indiana… not in Silicon Valley. I don't get to go to many industry events. We're a fast-paced development company that is on the train tracks of Microsoft and won't get off any time soon… if that's even possible. Personally, I love TEEB but my experience with them is simply what I've done on my own with hosting, development, WordPress, and MAMPCov. Kuv tau ua haujlwm nrog Java web services ob peb xyoos dhau los thiab nws ua haujlwm ci ntsa iab, tab sis peb tsis tau siv vim tias peb tseem tuaj yeem ua lub vev xaib nrog Microsoft thev naus laus zis - tias peb cov ntawv thov tau tsim.

A comment from a developer on Jonathon's site states something similar… he can't experiment with Solaris because it's simply not an option for him to begin ‘playing' at home.

Here's my big hairy audacious idea for Sun. I mean this with all due respect, why not put their money where their mouth is and openly and freely consult with Enterprise Microsoft customers on redeveloping their applications in Java on Solaris. It's simply not an option for us to look elsewhere for a solution… even if the savings is at the end of the road, we don't have time to drive down that road.

I have no doubt that our applications may perform better, scale easier, our costs may be reduced, and service may improve with Sun. But how do we make that move without crippling our company or delaying development that is needed to compete in our market? We have 5,000 clients, 15,000 users and billions of transactions every quarter. Do other companies make those transitions? Jonathon, next time you're in Indianapolis… I'd love to have lunch and take you on a tour of our company.

One last note… Jonathon also discusses a near-death experience that changed his life. Thankfully, I've not been through that – but having children has had a similar impact on me. Also… did the video get chopped at the end?


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    Tsaug rau cov lus zoo. Daim vis dis aus tau txiav txoj cai thaum kawg. Daim kab xev muaj qhov tsis ua haujlwm loj heev nyob rau ntawd yog li koj plam mus ob peb thiab “ua tsaug, sib ntsib dua” yam zoo. Thov txim txog ntawd. Tawm ntawm 800 qhov kev xam phaj Kuv tau ua uas tsuas yog zaum thib peb kab xev tsis ua ib yam dab tsi.

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