Examples for Jakarta EE.
Eclipse Tempest will start by providing an IDE-agnostic library for tools required for cloud application development:
With the insight of software solutions used in IoT devices, it is not hard to find out that the need for an OS independent IoT device software is indeed there. There are plenty of software products out there, and some of them are full stack including RTOS, drivers, network stack and almost everything; some of them are pure RTOS. Eclipse Kiso is not locked in by any RTOS and is designed with the idea of being RTOS neutral.
Eclipse Dartboard provides development tools for Dartboard and Flutter in the Eclipse IDE.
Eclipse Yasham is an Open & Extensible Cloud-Native Smart Living Platform for Consumer IoT.
The Jakarta Batch project describes the job specification language (XML), Java programming model, and runtime environment for batch applications for the Java platform. It is designed for use on both the Java SE and Java EE / Jakarta EE platforms.
Some key features of Java Batch include:
Eclipse AVSys adopts the model-based design methodology to describe an autonomous driving system. Using blocks and lines, users create a block diagram of the entire system, and based on it OSCAR IDE generates a ROS package and handles all dependencies. Finally, Eclipse AVSys builds the generated package on a target device and creates ready-to-launch executable ROS nodes.
The Eclipse Passage project aims to provide rich and easily adoptable capabilities to define and control licensing constraints.
The usage story starts in Licensing Operator client:
IoT is a multi-faceted topic, seen by many as a much-needed redefinition of embedded computing. The efficiency and performance of current CPUs, along with a decreasing footprint, enable broader products and solutions across multiple domains, such as home, industrial automation, environment, agriculture, transportation, safety, security, control systems, robotics, wireless sensor networks, and wearables. Sensing devices manifest in various categories and applications.
Conceived in 2014, the Eclipse MRAA project aimed to deliver a high-level, easy-to-use set of APIs for I/O access on Linux* boards and systems, similar to Arduino* offerings for MCU boards. At the time, the project targeted support for platforms such as Intel® Galileo, Intel® Edison and Raspberry Pi* boards, highly popular among IoT enthusiasts and makers.