So, you're on the cutting edge, writing JSF 2.0 applications, but you just get tired of jkl; editing in vi... You can still do JSF 2.0 applications using your IDE, but the price is that you won't have some of the on the fly error checking (especially in your Facelets page).
Today I want to look at how to handle Ajax events and errors in JSF 2.
JSF 2's Ajax support includes a very basic facility to listen for events and errors within JSF's client side processing code.
Somewhat recently, I had a user of JSF 2.0 ask how to do a redirect from a JSF 2.0 Ajax request.
Just wanted to let everyone know that there's a new article by the esteemed David Geary on JSF 2.
Just wanted everyone to know about it - it's the first of the series, and it's really, really good.
The Mojarra Project is proud to announce the second release of the JSF 2.0 PR implementation (which we're calling PR2, for lack of a better name).
The binaries and sources can be downloaded from here, or by checking the GlassFish v3 Prelude update center (it should b
After my last blog post on composite components, Ed Burns, the spec lead, pointed out a better way to do things, by using a controller for the component. Let's go over a simple example of how that would work.
With the recent release of JSF 2.0 PR, along with the corresponding release of the implementation in Project Mojarra (available also at the GlassFish v3 Prelude Update Center), I thought it might be worthwhile to quickly review the posts I've rece
In my previous post, I described a "switchlist" set of components and behavior. If you haven't already, please go ahead and read that post, to get the context for this one.
This time, we'll wire it up so that it uses Ajax to communicate back to the server.