JReleaser 0.3.0 has been released!

Another two weeks have passed since release v0.2.0 and now I’m happy to say that release v0.3.0 is readily available! This version brings lots of improvements to existing features and adds a few more. Take special note of the breaking changes; the v0.3.0 milestone shows the full list of updates and fixes. Perhaps the most important change found in this release is the option to run JReleaser without needing a Java runtime before launching. Cross-platform Java Runtimes JReleaser 0.2.0 added an the ability to assemble cross-platform Java Runtimes with Jlink; given that JReleaser releases itself it should be no surprise Read More


JReleaser 0.2.0 has been released!

With just two weeks since its first release, JReleaser has posted its second release: 0.2.0 is here! This version is an overhaul of the whole tool across the board, as shown by the list of issues associated with the v0.2.0 milestone. There you’ll find bug fixes, small features, and big features, some of them which will be described in the following paragraphs. Auto Config Releases The original idea behind JReleaser is to publish Java binaries via several distribution channels, such as Homebrew, Snap, Scoop, etc. These distribution channels typically require downloading artifacts from a Git release page, which is why Read More


JReleaser says hello!

I’m beyond ecstatic to announce that JReleaser has finally posted its first release! JReleaser 0.1.0 is readily available, you can find more about this tool at https://jreleaser.org. So what is JReleaser? In just once sentence: the quick and effortless way to release your Java project! For 2 decades we have relied on Maven Central as the de facto place for publishing JARs, however options for publishing binary distributions (such as Zip and Tar) abound, often times tied with specific platforms such as Homebrew for Mac, Snapcraft for Linux, and Scoop for Windows, among others. JReleaser’s goal is to lower the Read More


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