At JavaOne 2006, Dennis
Byrne shared with me an intimate fact that I'll now share with you:
his Christmas 2005 wishlist included "a bound printout of the JSF 1.2
spec". He got his wish and went on to become a star committer to the
MyFaces project. Dennis certainly gets the "most touching reading of
the JSF spec" award.
Because I was presenting
the first ever Jazoon conference, my
friend and expert JSF Developer Alexander Jesse invited me to speak at
the first ever JSF User Group meeting.
Back in college I spent many hours
of my copious Freshman year free time playing href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/LHX_Attack_Chopper">LHX on href="http://share-it.gatech.edu/author/will">Will Day's PC. At the
time, all I had was an Apple //c, which was already behind the times by
JavaOne is practically here, so I thought I'd give a preview of one
of the sessions I'm on next week. This one is close to my heart, target="_"
6825 Testing Web 2.0 Features, Using Real-World Applications.
When working to revive
as a means to enable one to write automated tests for Ajax Applications,
I ended up fixing some thread safety assertions that were failing in
Because JavaServer Faces technology is delivered by Sun as a part of
the Java EE SDK and also href="https://glassfish.dev.java.net/">Project Glassfish, the Sun JSF
team strongly feels that community is important. To that end, I've been
plugging the use of the ##jsf irc channel on irc.freenode.net as a
In this entry, I show how I added Dynamic Faces support to the Dojo
Inline Editor widget in jMaki.
I had been doing the multi-boot thing on my Toshiba Satellite
5205-S703 since I bought it in late 2002. It came factory installed
with Windows XP Home Edition (monopoly anyone?) on an NTFS partition.
Thanks to Partition Magic 7.0, I soon ended up with the following