Last week, I sent a code review request to the Mojarra dev list.
As you may have noticed, Oracle’s java.net collaboration site is undergoing an infrastructure provider change. More details on this can be found on Sonya Barry’s blog. For Mojarra JSF, this transition is only partially complete.
In order to bring the testing matrix for Mojarra more in line with Oracle’s current engineering investment, we are planning to have all future Mojarra builds that are targeting the upcoming JSF 2.1 specification only support JavaSE 6 and beyond. Any 2.0.X and 1.2 builds will still continue to be built with Java SE 5.
I'm organizing my thoughts for my JavaOne talk HyperproductiveJSF 2.0 and I want to build the talk around the most common waysthat time is wasted when using JSF in a project. I've talked to lots ofusers, in many different kinds of organizations over the years but it'shard to organize the stories.
With very little pomp and only extenuating circumstance, we are releasing Mojarra 1.2_15.
JSF 2.1 Build 01 integrateg into GlassFish nightly
This quick entry announces that we've started work on JSF 2.1 in earnest.
The original Pragmatic Programmers, Andy Hunt and Dave Thomas, talk about the tragedy of the software ghetto in this 2003 interview with Bill Venners. We all know the story of how unfixed broken windows can cause a nice neighborhood to start looking like a ghetto, and how this analogy is applied to an enterprise software project.
I've known about
href="http://www.flexive.org/products/cms.html">fleXive since JSF
Days 2009, when I met its lead engineer, href="http://wiki.flexive.org/confluence/display/~dlichtenberger">Daniel
Lichtenberger. At the time, we were trying to get them into the
GlassFish partner program, but due to lack of resources, this didn't pan
JSR-276 is targeted at IDE vendors and the JSF component library
vendors who depend on them for exposing their components to developers.
The idea of JSR-276 is to let JSF component library vendors provide a
far richer set of descriptive data about their components so that
JSR-276 compliant tools can expose that data to the users. Examples of
such data include:
I have the extreme good fortune to speak at several conferences a
year, and I always grow from each one, either by taking in useful
content, or by meeting interesting people. This week I made my first
trip to Poland, to speak at href="http://2010.geecon.org/main/home">GeeCON 2010.