In this two part article series by Xuekun Kou, we will discuss how to configure clusters for the GlassFish Server, and use a load balancer to distribute load across the server instances in the cluster. We will also discuss the High Availability (HA) options supported by GlassFish, and how to enable HA. The goal of this article is to help you gain the knowledge necessary for planning and creating a production-ready GlassFish Server deployment.Read Configuring Clusters in GlassFish in full
In this article by Ghica van Emde Boas and Sergey Ilinsky, we will discuss about the following:
- Backbase Tag Library widget overview
- The BTL abstract elements
- Styling techniques for GUI widgets
In this article by Xuekun Kou, we will discuss how to use a load balancer to distribute load across the server instances in the cluster. We will also discuss the High Availability (HA) options supported by GlassFish, and how to enable HA.Read Configuring Load Balancers and High Availability in GlassFish in full
In this article by Alfonso V. Romero, we'll see some of the Velocity elements used in Roller to display data from your weblog and work with Roller's model and data objects to access your weblog's data from custom templates.
To know more about $model object and $url read Working with Templates in Apache Roller 4.0.Read Velocity Model and Data Objects in Apache Roller in full
In the fall of the year 2000, Stanford University first released the Folding @ Home project to the public, which allowed household computers the ability to contribute to cancer research. Now, nearly a decade later, there are roughly 250,000 regular contributors to the project and over 2,000,000 that have ever contributed at all. This article by Christer Edwards outlines the benefits of contributing to Folding @ Home as well as how to begin contributing yourself.Read Folding @ Home on Ubuntu: Cancer Research Made Easy in full
This is the second part of the article series on Dialog in jQuery User Interface 1.7
Read The Dialog in jQuery User Interface 1.7, which is the first part of this series.
In this article by Dan Wellman, we will cover the following topics:
- Controlling a dialog programmatically
- Getting data from the dialog
- Dialog interoperability
- A dynamic image-based dialog
This three part article series by Alfonso V. Romero, teaches you how to create and edit your first template in Roller, along with some basics about the Velocity template language, and how to create your first Roller theme from scratch. You'll also learn about Roller's model and data objects, and how to use these objects' properties, methods, and macros in a custom template to show data from your weblog.
Basically, in this article series you shall:
- Learn how to create and edit your first template
- Learn about the Velocity Template Language and how you can use it in your Roller templates
- Work with Roller's model and data objects to access your weblog's data from custom templates
- Create a Roller theme from scratch!
In this article by Alfonso V. Romero, you'll learn to build a theme from the ground up, using several templates properties, and methods commonly used in Roller themes.
To learn more about some of the properties and templates used in Roller themes read Working with Templates in Apache Roller 4.0.Read Creating a Roller theme from scratch using Apache Roller 4.0 in full
In this article by Dan Wellman, we will focus on the dialog widget. The dialog behaves in the same way as a standard browser alert, but it does so in a much less intrusive and more visitor-friendly manner. We look at how it can be configured and controlled to provide maximum benefit and appeal.
In this article, we will cover the following topics:
- Creating a basic dialog
- Work with dialog options
- Enabling the built-in animations
- Adding buttons to the dialog
- IE6 and the selectbox z-index bug
- Working with dialog callbacks
Many data modelers recognize the advantages of standardizing the names of their modeling objects, particularly when they apply prime-class-modifier words pattern; but, they can’t afford its tedious manual execution.
InfoSphere Data Architect affords functions for building glossary of the standard pattern words that you can then employ while developing and maintaining your data models. This automation encourages the data modeler to apply naming standard to their modeling objects which in turn promotes consistency across their data models.
This article by Djoni Darmawikarta features the naming standard functionality in the glossary model of that IBM software.Read Data Modeling Naming Standards with IBM InfoSphere Data Architect in full
The Spring framework with its support to multiple Data Access frameworks/libraries and light-weight IoC container has steadily grown in popularity. In this article by A.P.Rajshekhar, we will discuss the basics of Spring MVC. We will deal with the terms and terminologies related with Spring MVC and MVC. The later part of the article details the steps for developing components of a web-application using Spring MVC.Read Getting Started With Spring MVC - Developing the MVC components in full
The DataGrid is a commonly used component when creating applications in Flex. The component can represent columnar data with ease when connected to a dataProvider. There is a method of editing the data in the DataGrid without using an itemEditor. Of course, there is nothing wrong with using an itemEditor, but this alternative method of using a PopUp window deserves some consideration when implementing applications. This article by Keith Lee describes how to create a DataGrid, display a popup for each row of the DataGrid and add, edit or remove data from the DataGrid using the PopUp.Read Editing DataGrids with Popup Windows in Flex in full
This article by Rahul Pitre, will help you try your hands at writing your own HTML mark up to tweak your site.How to install off-the-shelf components to enhance your website is the next skill you'll learn in this article. You'll install a custom FAQ component because the built-in FAQ page doesn't work as advertised.
In this article you will:
- Add an HTML module to your page.
- Write HTML in the HTML module. Chances are that you don't know a lot about HTML. So, you'll take a crash course on a small subset of HTML that will help you to get started with writing your own markup, if you so desire.
- Perform some common page-building tasks such as embedding flash movies, PayPal buttons, and other such external content in your web pages using the HTML module.
- Download and install an FAQ solution that renders a customized FAQ page.