Wicket is a lightweight, component-oriented framework that does much to bring the easy, intuitive interfaces found in desktop applications to Java Web development. In this series Nathan Hamblen (of databinder and coderspiel blog ) introduces key aspects of Wicket that differentiate it from other Web application frameworks This first ( of 3 ) article investigates Wicket's virtual state, demonstrating the many ways Wicket accommodates both stateless and stateful Web application development.
mainly marketing articlle by cofiiunder What if you didn't have to do any of this funny business to get scalability and reliability? What if the JVM had access to a service that you could plug into to make its heap durable, arbitrarily large, and shared with every other JVM in your application tier? Enter Terracotta, network-attached, durable virtual heap for the JVM. In the spirit of full-disclosure, I'm a co-founder of Terracotta and work there as a software developer. Terracotta is an infrastructure service that is deployed as a stand-alone server plus a library that plugs into your existing JVMs and transparently clusters your JVM's heap. Terracotta makes some of your JVM heap shared via a network connection to the Terracotta server so that a bunch of JVMs can all access the shared heap as if it were local heap. You can think of it like a network-attached filesystem, but for your object data; see Figure 1.
Citing a need to be able to respond faster to events, and disappointment in the feature set and timeframe for Java 7, the team behind guardian.co.uk is using Scala as an alternative to Java for their new projects. InfoQ spoke to Web Platform Development Team Lead Graham Tackley about their current stack, the reasons behind the move, and the experience of using Scala in large-scale development.
The point of "Graham Hacking Scala" is to share with you my knowledge of and experience with the Scala programming language. The blog will contain everything from introductions to basic features through to in-depth analysis of complex techniques and problems. When I make mistakes, you will learn from my mistakes. When I discover cool features, you will learn about them, too.
EJBs in Scala schreiben
Was spricht eigentlich dagegen, eine EJB in Scala zu implementieren? Um diese Frage zu beantworten, habe ich ein Demo-Projekt aufgesetzt, in dem ich zwei EJBs in Scala implementiere.
1.1. Docbook and maven
I was looking for a maven plugin that produces documentation with syntax highlighting from docbook .
1.2. For the impatient
This article has been written in docbook , and generated via maven with the docbkx maven plugin .
You can check it out
as multi pages html
as a single html page
You can download a ready-to-build maven project here http://www.springfuse.com/blog/docbook/docbook-1.0.0-src.zip . It is ready to be customized for your needs.
WSRP is an open standard proposed by OASIS for several years. The spec now is sponsored by a number of
big names like IBM and BEA. There are currently two active implementation of the spec. One is wsrp4j from
Apache foundation (still a incubator project, been developed since 2002). The other one is a subproject of
I have been exposed and done lot of development on the Apache's wsrp4j project. Thus, in this guide I will
mainly discuss wsrp4j implementation.
At this point, wsrp4j project is still under heavy development and re-construction. It is almost impossible
to get the trunk snapshot in the project repository and make it work without pulling all your hair out to figure
out how to set it up properly. This mostly caused by the lack of documentation and support from its developers.
Still, there is a stable (enough) revision which we can use to make a perfect wsrp4j environment.
The wsrp4j revison I use here is 440430 along with pluto portal 1.0.1 release for setting up a producer.
Jetspeed 2.1 (latest version currently) will be used as a container for wsrp4j consumer (wsrp4j-proxyportlet).
Of course, you can use pluto to setup wsrp4j consumer as well. But that is very easy to do.
Plus, pluto portal doesn't provide a lot of bell and whistle in the GUI side as Jetspeed portal does.
Java PureFaces is a layer on top of JSF that simplifies implementation. The article here is the aggregate of the blog posts that I have written on our blog. The framework is not yet made public, and we are looking to see if there is interest in us releasing it as an open-source project. We are not a JSF framework company; we develop web applications. This framework is a result of our experience with the tools with which we were already working.