No rest for Di Canio after survival

first_img Press Association The 44-year-old Italian completed the first phase of his mission on Wearside while sitting in his armchair as Wigan’s defeat at Arsenal guaranteed the Black Cats their place in next season’s Barclays Premier League. Di Canio said: “I told them we can win, draw or lose with dignity, respecting the club’s name and the fans who follow them. But if not, I will reduce their holiday. I will give them the minimum I can give to them, which is four weeks, 28 days instead of probably 38, 40 or 41.” He added: “It depends because in some way we have to start to change the mentality. Just because I fell in a trap against Aston Villa, I don’t want to fall in a trap again. “I am sure that four or five individuals don’t need this kind of situation, but many others have to realise we need to change mentality or we have to use punishments in some way. “It’s not fair, but until the day I am sure that my players can go on the field and in some ways I can remain at home, I have to use anything I can to help change their mentality.” Survival, the very minimum requirement for the season, has justified owner and chairman Ellis Short’s decision to replace O’Neill with Di Canio at the end of March, and the new manager has been delighted with the response he has had from his players. He said: “It was important to maintain this club in the Premier League. I am very happy for the people who gave me the chance to deliver the job, for Ellis, for the Board, for the environment, for the fans, for the players because they were the protagonists. “They pushed very hard because it was difficult for them to change habits and mentality, but in the end we delivered a great job and we are happy.” center_img Paolo Di Canio has warned his players their summer holidays could be cancelled as he prepares to implement his brave new world at Sunderland.last_img read more

Following Java and JavaScript the report found th

first_imgFollowing Java and JavaScript, the report found the top 10 languages for the enterprise are: C++, C#, Python, PHP, VB.NET, C, Visual Basic 6 and VBA.When the foundation looked closer at the languages being used by specific audiences, it found the large the company the more Python and C# were being used. “We see above average usage of Python and C# among very large enterprises compared with the rest of respondents, as these companies are using multiple languages. This current embrace of multiple languages is something of a new phenomenon as, historically, larger companies have practiced tighter control over processes, particularly in production,” the report states.The top languages also change based on region. While JavaScript and Java hold the top spots in North America, Asia is more likely to use Java or C++.“As we look toward a multi-platform future and continue to predict cloud-native trends based on our conversations with developers worldwide, it stands to reason that Java and JavaScript are the preferred languages in the developer community. That said, enterprises are using more languages in tandem than ever before as they exercise their newfound flexibility in cloud-native practices. As businesses continue to fine-tune their development strategy, they will seek the right tool for the right job—and the right development teams to write the future of cloud-native, the report states. In today’s polyglot programming world, enterprises are no longer restricted to one specific programming language. However, a new report does find that businesses seem to be sticking with Java and JavaScript for their enterprise application development needs.The report comes from the open-source project for cloud computing, the Cloud Foundry Foundation.“As companies transition from legacy software to more Agile, flexible technologies, it is easier for their developers to use the tool they want for the job they’re doing,” said Chip Childers, CTO of Cloud Foundry Foundation. “Cloud-native practices enable developers within large companies to pick the language that best supports their functional needs—and our research shows that the most commonly chosen languages for cloud-native application development are Java and JavaScript.”last_img read more