In this article by Naveen Balani, we will have a look at the CXF architecture in detail.
The architecture of CXF is built upon the following components:
- Messaging and Interceptors
- Service Model
- Data bindings
- Protocol bindings
In this article by Naveen Balani, we will have a look on programming web service with CXF which provides a robust programming model that offers simple and convenient APIs for web service development. We will basically illustrate a simple web service development using CXF and Spring-based configurations.Read Developing a Web Service with CXF in full
This article by Alfonso Romero, teaches you how to take advantage of web services such as Google Maps, YouTube, and SlideShare and use Google Maps, YouTube, and SlideShare to embed maps, videos, and document presentations in your blog.Read Including Google Maps in your Posts Using Apache Roller 4.0 in full
This two-part article by Ghica van Emde Boas and Sergey Ilinsky, will attempt to classify the multiple solutions used today to build interactive websites and client-side applications. By doing a drill-down, we will approach the category to which we believe the Backbase AJAX framework belongs and from which the candidates for a more detailed comparison will be picked up. To make a fair comparison, we will eliminate any server-side frameworks, client-side libraries, and application frameworks—this is why you won't see GWT, JSF, jQuery, or PureMVC in the final comparison.
The libraries and frameworks mentioned in this comparison are very briefly described at the end of this article.
Also, at the end of this article (but before the framework reference overview), there is a section about integrating other frameworks with Backbase.
This article discusses the following topics in detail:
- Toolkit classification
- Backbase comparison to similar products
- Techniques of integrating third-party widgets into Backbase
- References to the mentioned libraries and frameworks
Forms in Dynamics AX represent the user interface and are mainly used for entering or modifying data. They are also used for running reports, executing user commands, validating data, and so on.
In this three-part article by Mindaugas Pocius, we will cover:
- Creating dialogs
- Handling dialog events
- Creating dynamic menu buttons
- Building dynamic form
- Adding form splitters
- Creating modal form
- Changing common form appearance
- Storing last form values
- Using tree controls
- Building checklists
- Adding a "Go to the Main Table Form" link
- Modifying the User setup form
- Modifying application version