So, if I’ve timed this right, the next JDeveloper Patch Set will have been announcedby the time this blog post goes up, so I should be able to talk about it.
There’s a new minor release of JDeveloper that’s targeted for some time in the next few months. Here’s a partial preview of its features: Continue reading The Next JDeveloper Patch Set
Last week, I talked about the essentials for doing any client-side component manipulation, as described in Lucas Jellema‘s ODTUG Kaleidoscope 2009 talk, “That’s Rich! Putting a smile on ADF Faces.” This week, I’m going to talk about a couple of simple use cases for client-side programming that he demonstrated.
What I didn’t get a chance to do in that post was talk about the actual tips for client-side component manipulation that Lucas provided. I’m going to do this over the next couple of weeks. This week, I’m going to talk about the essentials for doing any client-side component manipulation. Next week, I’ll talk about some specific component manipulation use cases that Lucas went over in his talk.
Continue reading How to Use ADF Client-Side Components: Kaleidoscope ’09 Report III
Continue reading 3000 Developers!: Kaleidoscope ’09 Report II
This is an (obviously) late post in a series of posts about ODTUG Kaleidoscope 2009. Monday was the least busy day for me at Kaleidoscope–I only attended two presentations, “That’s Rich! Putting a smile on ADF Faces,” by Lucas Jellema, and “Fusion Design Fundamentals,” by Duncan Mills. But it was perhaps the most thought-provoking of my days there. In fact, I have a full three posts worth of stuff to say about just these two talks. Today, I’m going to talk about a dramatic contrast: the two talks, among other things, represented opposite ends of a debate I consider quite important: the advisability, or lack thereof, of using ADF Faces RC client-side components.