Companies contributing or helping the project
Companies contributing to JHipster
- Ippon Technologies, which provides 1 day per month to contribute for everyone who is the Ippon JHipster team, as well as 2 paid internships every year on the project.
- Microsoft, which provides time and hardware to @juliendubois to improve the project.
- Okta, which provides time and hardware to @mraible to improve the project. They also contributed the OIDC support and Ionic module.
- Google contributed the Kubernetes sub-generator. It is maintained by Ray Tsang.
- Heroku contributed the Heroku sub-generator. It is maintained by Joe Kutner.
- Boxfuse has added specific support for JHipster. It is maintained by Axel Fontaine.
- Software AG, which sponsors Ehcache, contributed to greatly improve our Ehcache support.
- Hazelcast contributed to greatly improve our Hazelcast support.
- Datical, the makers of Liquibase, have continuously helped us and corrected bugs for our Liquibase support.
- Redhat contributed the Openshift sub-generator and Infinispan support.
- JFrog which provides us with a free Artifactory instance, which is used for our builds and our releases.
Companies helping to develop JHipster
These companies help us to develop JHipster
- Google, which has given the project $7,000 worth of “Google cloud credits” since 2016.
- Pivotal, which gives us free credits on their Pivotal Web Services cloud.
- ElephantSQL, which gives us several of their “Pretty Panda” Postgresql databases.
- YourKit, LLC, which gives us free licenses for the YourKit Java profiler.
- EJ Technologies, which gives us free licenses for the JProfiler Java profiler.
Projects and communities contributing to JHipster
JHipster works closely with other OSS communities, which often contributes code, advice and reviews to the project. Important contributions have been made by:
- Webpack, the module bundler that JHipster uses for its Angular and React support.
- Gradle, one of the build tools supported by JHipster.
- UI Router, the Angular router used until JHipster 4.
And a very special thanks to the development team from Galeries Lafayette, which had the original idea of making Grunt work with Ant, and create a modern Web front-end on top of a more classical Spring MVC application.