I admit before writing another line on this subject that I have more questions than answers and majority of my statements here should start with "I wonder ..".
It serves well to remember what inspires. I repeat here a paragraph from Ivan Sutherland followed by links to read the rest.
I believe in working with my children to clean up their rooms. Time is not always on my side, however. So my 10 year old showed me the other day how nicely she had been cleaning up her room. Everything seemed in order until I have come to find she pushed everything under the bed and covered up with a blanket.
Three technologies, (Objects, XML, Databases) that have evolved independently seem to be flowing toward a synergistic union. An Object is about behavior. An XML is about structure. A Database is about collections. A Program is like a golden braid that weaves through these aspects.
Need you help. What is a good approach for accessing java interfaces remotely and in a transparent fashion?
What is a good approach for accessing java interfaces remotely? The answer seems too obvious. Use EJB session beans, or web services or RMI. is that the best way? Could I not use dynamic proxies and not use any client side or serverside skeletons and stubs? Can I not do this by not generating any thing? Would some one recommend WSIF to do this? What else is out there?
Wonder if you have come across these lines before:
I thought I knew web forms. Atleast I thought I have a working knowledge of how forms work. I didn't realize the number of surprizes I found on the way.
When "sendRedirect" is used, some times the relative url is being translated into an absolute url using wrong scheme (http vs https). This articles explores the problem and a possible solution using servlet filters.
The following weblog/article
Software consulting firms in India during late 80s enjoyed a rare advantage. The job market for graduating engineers in all disciplines was very depressed. Especially with regional language differences and the inability to communicate in English and in some case Hindi pushed many undergrads from the regional universities to pursue masters programs.