This blog just collects some bugs I've filed on NetBeans and the
fixes and workarounds they have. Also, I want to take this opportunity
to say that the netbeans team is incredibly responsive to bug reports,
especially finding and marking duplicates. Us users really appreciate
it. Personally, as a member of Sun's JSF team, you are an inspiration
for me to be more responsive to my bugs!
As announced by
in his blog, Oracle has donated portions of its ADF Faces component
library to the MyFaces project. This library is JSF 1.1 based.
Please check out my latest blog entry in my
Sandbox. In this entry, I introduce the concept of the Ruby on
Rails Flash to JSF via a new java.net project, jsf-extensions.
I'm a huge fan of IRC, as anyone that knows me knows. Inside Sun, we have a large and vital IRC network and the JSF team uses the #jsfaces channel to provide telepresence.
I've just written my first entry in the new
Sandbox on java.sun.com. I wrote it in response to href="http://www.theserverside.com/news/thread.tss?thread_id=37165">an
article on theserverside.
A couple of weeks ago, Rick Hightower asked some pointed questions
and made some interesting assertions about JSF 1.2, JSF 1.1 and MyFaces
in his href="http://jroller.com/page/RickHigh?entry=confusion_about_jsf_1_2">blog
. This blog entry is a response to that blog.
I'd like to address some of these questions and assertions in light
of Rick's blog.
Annotations and href="http://www.jcp.org/en/jsr/detail?id=220">EJB 3 JSRs both
provide a number of annotations that are useful to enterprise Java
developers. This blog entry examines the use of two from EJB3 that I
feel really should be in Common Annotations:
(Updated) JavaServer Faces 1.2 and JavaServer Pages 2.1 Proposed Final Draft Specifications available
I'm pleased to announce the availability of the Proposed Final Draft
revisions of the next release of the JavaServerTM Faces and
To follow up to
previous blog about the desire for irc.java.net, I'd like to talk
about using Project JXTA in the
interim (and perhaps indefinately, if people like it) to fill the gap.
Is it just me or do you also feel that java.net will never be a leading
open source community without having its own irc server? Mozilla has
one, Netbeans uses freenode, the list goes on and on. It's just a great
way to do realtime collaboration. For example, in my case if we had a
channel for JavaServer Faces, users could get in touch with developers