Sun has been providing GWT support with the GWT For Netbeans plugin for some time now. The plugin allows you to very easily create GWT applications that can run on Tomcat and Glassfish. The plugin allows you to easily integrate servlets and other Java EE components in an IDE environment.
Having experienced continuous development for over 2 years it is time to put a stake in the ground and call jMaki 1.0 ready for general use.
Included in the bundles:
After over a year in community development we are preparing to release jMaki 1.0 on September 25.
The motivation behind re-namespacing Dojo for jMaki was simple. We want to have both Dojo 0.4.3 and Dojo .9 running in the same web application and we also want to give our users the ability to use jMaki many years in the future. So I undertook the task of re-namespacing Dojo by hand and quickly found out that it was a involved task.
In Widgets talking to Widgets Carla describes how widgets from different toolkits can easily communicate. There is a more basic level of communication which you can do declaratively which we call jMaki Actions
A few months ago I created the revolver as a weekend project to provide an alternative way of providing top level navigation on your web size. I thought I would share this with everyone as a jMaki widget.
With little effort I was able to get up and running with Google Gears very easily and integrate it with other jMaki components as an extension. Here is what I did to use the local Google database.
Using the latest jMaki .9.3 I added the following to my
Just when we thought it was safe to call jMaki feature complete we got a lot of feedback for various features that could all be handled by a single extension feature.
What are extensions in jMaki?