Struts, WebWork, Stripes, Spring MVC, Wicket, Tapestry, JSF, etc, or even rolling your own. With so many J2EE web application frameworks to choose from, how do you decide which one to use? Several articles (e.g.
After I wrote about the JavaCast being discontinued, Dick Wall got in contact to tell me about a new Java podcast that he was putting together with a couple of other people - Tor Norbye and Carl Quinn.
Having just come back from holiday, I fired up iTunes hoping to get a new JavaCast that I could listen to on the way to work. If you've not heard of it before, the JavaCast was a podcast dedicated to news and views within the Java industry. I say "was" because after only a few episodes, the JavaCast has been discontinued.
In Got Servlets?, Greg is asking what we'd like to see in the next major revision of the Java Servlets specification. In no particular order, here are my initial thoughts.
This blog entry should really be titled, "J2SE 5.0 updates, or the lack of them". I've read Graham's blog entry about J2SE 5.0 updates a couple of times now and I still don't understand why you wouldn't want to push out minor updates via the consumer java.com website.
I just got bitten by the collections framework. I always thought that the
Collections.unmodifiableX() methods returned an unmodifiable copy of the supplied collection, like a shallow copy. This is useful for getter methods where you want to return a copy of a collection to a client class so they can't directly alter the contents of that collection.
A new JSR has been created that proposes to build a JSP Tag Library for Web Services...
A JSP tag library for Web Services is a happy union of the two technologies that will help JSP page authors integrate Web Services into their web applications with minimal effort and quick turnaround times.