Javosize, a technology startup founded by frustrated Java developers, has offered new users a free 90-day trial of the first low-cost APM platform that automates the diagnosis and repair of Java programming code—including real-time modification and patching of classes—without restart or reconfiguration.

(Fort Lauderdale, FL) Javosize, a technology startup launched by frustrated Java developers, is offering developers 90 days’ free access to its new Application Performance Management (APM) platform, along free with use of three application servers for each beta tester. The platform is expected to launch in October, 2015. To register for the free trial, Java developers can visit http://www.javosize.com/platform.html. No credit card is required—just a valid email address. Access to the platform is only $9.99 a month after the trial period, in line with the company’s mission to introduce Javosize as the first truly low-cost APM platform.

“Javosize is the first Java diagnostic and repair solution that monitors literally 100% of code without instrumentation or profiling API,” says Michael Carducci, the company’s Chief Magical Officer. “This totally new paradigm allows developers to modify and patch Java classes in real time, without restarting. With Javosize, any Java developer can make slow execution methods and bottlenecks disappear quickly and easily,” says Carducci, “for far less than the cost of a traditional APM.” Carducci, a professional magician and mentalist, is also a public speaker and technology expert who lectures at Java training conferences across the U.S.

The Javosize Platform is the startup company’s second product introduction. Over 1,600 users from 106 countries have downloaded the company’s free command-line-based Java agent in the first six weeks after its release. The Javosize agent allows skilled Java developers to diagnose and repair Java code without restart or reconfiguration. The new Javosize Platform—a SaaS solution—adds the convenience of a human-friendly user interface, additional features and automatic platform updates.

Carducci adds, “Fast, automated troubleshooting and on-the-fly repair is the Holy Grail of Java development.” Java is everywhere—from social networks to online banking portals to Android devices, and the platform is growing, year after year. “The potential for cost and time savings are enormous,” Carducci continues. “Here’s just one example. Imagine if the developers of the health insurance marketplace on Healthcare.gov had had access to Javosize. According to media reports, about 64% of the site was coded in Java. All told, Healthcare.gov cost U.S. taxpayers as much as $2.1 billion and over two years to build and repair.

Even if the cost of the Java programming and troubleshooting were only a billion dollars, and Javosize reduced the cost by 10%, that’s still a $100 million savings to the taxpayers,” says Carducci. “However, our beta testers are reporting that the platform can cut troubleshooting and quality assurance cycles time by as much as 90%. Imagine what that could mean to a project’s bottom line.”

Reaction to the Javosize agent has been positive. “It looks like magic! Javosize blends an unbelievable combination of capabilities for devOps streamline,” notes Manual Quero, a senior customer consultant with a dominant search engine.

Company spokesman Michael Carducci adds, “Java devs who register for the tree trial will have the chance to influence the Platform’s roadmap, to help Javosize deliver the best possible solution to the Java development community.”

About Javosize, Inc.
Technology startup Javosize was launched in Florida by an international team of Java developers who were frustrated by how time-consuming and difficult it is to troubleshoot and repair Java code. The company officially launches its Javosize Application Performance Management platform in October 2015. Over 1,600 end users have downloaded the company’s free Java agent since its soft launch in June of 2015.

About Java
According to the Oracle corporation, there are over nine million developers working with the Java programming language worldwide. The Java programming language was created by engineers at Sun Microsystems in 1991. Now owned by Oracle, Java technology is in use in billions of Android mobile phones, navigation devices, web browsers, televisions and Blu-ray players.


Public Relations consultant Kathleen Hanover has been attracting media coverage with high-impact press releases and public relations campaigns for nearly 27 years. Her public relations work has earned coverage in local, regional, national and international newspapers, magazines, on television, radio, and online, including placements in top-tier publications including Popular Science, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, Los Angeles Times, and Washington Times, Associated Press, and many, many more.

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