The H is the new name for heise online UK. The H is about security and open source and our new address on the net is h-online.com.
The H is for heise online, our parent company in Germany. heise online have a reputation for great IT coverage, especially in security, and The H is about bringing that coverage to the world, in English, along with The H's own UK news and features.
The H is here to help you focus; we've decided to focus on two big issues of today.
The H is for hardening your security. Security is more important than ever, with the threats constantly changing, with technologies thought previously to be secure, being cracked, and with new kinds of vulnerabilities appearing. Keeping your assets safe is a priority in the current economic climate, and The H will bring you the news and the background, to help you keep them that way.
The H is for helping, and with budgets becoming ever tighter, open source and free software are not only reducing costs, but creating ways of doing business. By its very nature of distributed open development, it is hard to keep a track on the trends in open source. Again, The H will bring you the news, background features, how-to's and opinion, to keep you ahead of the trends. The H will also be going out and covering the UK community as it gets together to talk open source, open development or open data, and will be reporting on how the UK community comes together.
The H is for anyone with an interest in open source or security, The H aims to have articles that everyone will find useful.
The H is for hard; The H won't shy away from covering hard or complex topics, but The H does aim to make those hard topics understandable.
The H is for hacking; from Linux kernel hacking to hacking a web mashup, hacking is one of creative forces behind computing and the web.
Most of all, The H is for you, to read, to comment and to interact with. Welcome to The H.
Find out more by visiting The H here.
ParkBench Panel Discussion
After a brief serving of Pizza & Drinks, we'll hold the second ParkBench Panel discussion of the conference, to discuss ideas, things we learned, things we would like to hear more about, things to take away after the conference. Ask your questions to the speakers of the afternoon's...android google
RJDJ - the reactive music player
Featuring Martin Roth
RjDj, the reactive music player, has recently been ported to Android. This could not have been accomplished without extensive use of the Android Native Development Kit (NDK) originally released in June 2009 for Android 1.5 Cupcake.android market java music player
Understanding Android bytecode with the Dedexer tool
Featuring Gabor Paller
The core of the Android system is the Dalvik virtual machine. Even though the Android application programmer writes code in Java (in most cases), the Dalvik virtual machine executes this code using some innovative solutions.android google
The challenge of accelerating Android on the ZiiEgg
Featuring Gary Smith
There will be a brief overview of the ZMS architecture thats inside the ZiiEgg device. This will be followed by a discussion on the challenges we faced getting the most out of the ZMS-05 platform, highlighting the areas where we have provided hardware acceleration. There will then be some...android google
Android Best Practices and Scala
Featuring Akshay Dashrath
This talk describes some “Best Practices” for android development to write code that is maintainable, readable and highly performant. We'll also explore the possibility of implementing Scala as the language of choice while programming for the platform by outlining the advantages and...android scala dalvik google
Advanced Audio Development in Android
Featuring Andreas Reuterberg and Alex Shaw
Andreas and Alex will discuss the realities and possibilities for the world of mobile music and audio creation on Android. They will share their own practical experience with realtime DSP, interface design and embedded software to demonstrate the new opportunities given to musicians and...android