As a book author and glutton for punishment, I am often interested in
bleeding-edge Java technologies, as they are cooked up through the Java
community process. For example, when David Geary and myself wrote the first
edition of our Core JavaServer Faces book, we needed to work with the early
access versions of the spec and reference implementation (RI).
JSF2 will provide a standard mechanism for adding AJAX capabilities to JSF
applications. Jim Driscoll has href="http://weblogs.java.net/blog/driscoll/archive/2008/11/a_simple_ajax_j.html">this
example, but it is a bit odd—the property getter is actually a
mutator. Here is a more run-of-the-mill example.
several blogs that tell you how to do fancy things with the upcoming JSF 2
(such as these by Ryan Lubke and href="http://weblogs.java.net/blog/driscoll/">Jim Driscoll).
many weeks of labor, my software engineering class is ready to deliver our
BlackBerry project to Cinequest, the organizers of the San Jose Film Festival.
Moviegoers will be able to check the schedule on their Blackber
This semester, my software engineering class is working on a project to
bring the San Jose Cinequest film festival catalog to the Blackberry. RIM has
generously donated us some devices.
Occasionally, I have to put together a project schedule with a Gantt chart.
In my software engineering class, I figured I should use something
cross-platform and open-source, and not Microsoft Project, which I vaguely
remember as a muddleheaded mess.
In my software engineering class, we are designing an application that shows films and events for the Cinequest film festival on Blackberry devices. We need to get film schedules and descriptions from a server onto the mobile phones.
I am teaching an undergraduate
href="http://horstmann.com/sjsu/cs152/schedule.html">course in programming
languages. We build interpreters and compilers for toy languages, in the
hope that students gain a basic understanding of syntax, semantics, and