As I mention in every introductory JSF talk I give, Sun’s
href="https://javaserverfaces.dev.java.net/">Mojarra is the most
popular implementation of JSF. Mojarra provides the JSF implementation
for every major app server vendor except for Apache Geronimo, which uses
Apache MyFaces. I recently took a poll of the JSF 2.0 expert group
members regarding their use of Mojarra.
##jsf pal Rogério Pereira has a successful and well peopled
Portugese language JSF user group based in Brazil. At the moment the
group is not specific to any physical location in Brazil, but perhaps
in-person meetings can evolve in the future. It’s a great place to
share skills and stories.
During JSF 1.0, 1.1 and 1.2, we relied on the old
application to do end-to-end testing of the implementation. I was never
satisfied with how this simple app exercised the code, and have been
wanting to get a more real-world application.
Emmanuel Bernard has been doing a fine job running JSR-303 Bean
Validation. I've met with him on a number of occasions and it's always
been a pleasant, productive and professional encounter. It was with
great interest that I read the JSF2.0 proposal appendix in the
soon-to-be-released JSR-303 draft.
One aspect of Glassfish being the premiere Java EE 5 Application server is its ability to run all of the current popular software for the Enterprise. One such package is the MyFaces JSF implementation. Although Mojarra is built into Glassfish, people have successfully run MyFaces on Glassfish. If anyone has done so, could you write a blog about it and share it with the world?
We're still plugging along on getting Facelets fully specified so a
clean-room implementation can be done of it. Today I've been expanding
the charter of a new class,
is vended from the
PageDeclarationLanguage (PDL) is the starting point for all
things specific to the way the view is described.
Bring out your JSF Extensions
In order to solve issue [
rel="nofollow" target="_top">121-JarOrdering], EG member Alexander
Smirnov from Exadel suggested we research the current practice of how
JSF extension points are used.
If you’re reading my blog, it’s likely you are a computer
professional, so you know how error-prone large scale software systems
can be. (You also know they are less-error prone if they are built with
:^)) There have been many stories in reputable news
sources regarding apparently error-prone purges of voter registration
roles in the U.S..
I discovered that Vanguard is using JSF via Backbase
When signing up for paperless statements on my 401(k), I stumbled
upon another JSF user: The Vanguard Group.