SourceKibitzer Mobilizes All Java Developers

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User-Programmed Service model allows each SourceKibitzer user to participate in programming and development of the service.

SourceKibitzer, the Web's most advanced resource for Java developers working on open-source software, today opened its source code. This makes SourceKibitzer a pioneer in new generation of services which are programmed and developed by their users.

User-Programmed Service has its roots in Open Source Software development model and brings the best of it into the world of online services. This model gives users a chance to influence and improve the final result, motivating them to steer the service forward. Now SourceKibitzer gives all the needed tools to do that.

"Each user receives a unique chance to get his/her hands dirty with the service they love. I am totally sure that active participation in SourceKibitzer will convert into invaluable JEE and Open Source experience," shared his excitement Mark Kofman, co-founder of SourceKibitzer and Java developer himself.

SourceKibitzer Bio is the first component to be under community-development radar. Bio creates an online "resume" for Java developers, using powerful achievement metrics. This type of measurable reputation creates a valuable and unique "personal brand" that helps open doors to new professional opportunities.

The uniqueness of SourceKibitzer community lies in bringing together talented and superb Java developers who share the same passion of contributing to Open Source Software projects. By participating, you get an opportunity to work with the best and benchmark your achievements against the ones of the programmers from all over the World. Becoming contributor is very simple. You start by joining the SourceKibitzer developer mailing list and introduce yourself to the community. There are lots of great ideas in the pool waiting to be implemented, pick any of them and propose your solution. All your performance indicators are going to be tracked with SourceKibitzer Bio advanced achievement metrics: know-how score, contribution size and statement complexity.

For more details about the SourceKibitzer User-Programmed Service model, see


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Mark Kofman
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