Hazelcast IMDG is a clustered, in-memory data-grid that manages application data and distributes processing using in-memory storage and parallel execution for breakthrough application speed and scale. In this Quick Start Guide, learn what an in-memory data grid can be used for, how to do simple query operations with Hazelcast IMDG, what sharing means with Hazelcast, and more. This guide is intended for software architects and developers who are planning or building systems requiring distribute infrastructure for application scalability and performance.
This white paper, written by Java Champion Ben Evans, provides an introduction for architects and developers to Hazelcast®’s distributed computing technology.
Hazelcast Cloud is an enterprise-grade in-memory computing platform deployed and managed by the Hazelcast CloudOps team. The service
is powered by Hazelcast IMDG Enterprise HD and leverages widely adopted technologies, such as Docker and Kubernetes, to provide dynamic orchestration and containerization. Hazelcast Cloud supports applications developed in some of the most common languages, including Java, Node.js, Python. Go, and .NET.
Get a 30-day free trial.
Get started today with the
industry’s leading in-memory computing platform.
The in-memory speed you count on, with the convenience and scalability of cloud.
The Hazelcast IMDG® 3.11 release has been a significant community-driven effort. With Hazelcast IMDG 3.11, we are ensuring all code will be functional, with the language features and ecosystem improvements introduced in Java 9, 10 and 11.
Please join us in hearing from Jaromir Hamala, head of Hazelcast® Engineering, as he takes us through the many improvements included in the Hazelcast IMDG® 3.11 release that the community has been asking for.
Jaromir will provide an overview of new features:
I’m a developer at Hazelcast®. I wrote my first line of code when I was 7 years old. Since than I was always interested in “How this system works under the hood?” I like pushing systems towards limits, brushing my skills by exploring HotSpot source code, contributing to open source projects and arguing about development over a pint of beer.