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Posted by Jan-Hendrik Kuperus at 0:24 on Thursday 13 December    Add 'Google Stuff (Guice & GWT)' site to delicious  Add 'Google Stuff (Guice & GWT)' site to technorati  Add 'Google Stuff (Guice & GWT)' site to digg  Add 'Google Stuff (Guice & GWT)' site to dzone

De eerste sessie over Google materialen die ik bijwoonde ging over Google Guice (spreek uit als juice), een veelbelovend framework waar ik graag wat meer handson voorbeelden van had gezien. Hoewel het praatje van Bob Lee op zich interessant was had een titel als Effective Dependency Injection er beter bij gepast. Het tweede deel van deze post gaat echter over de Google Web Toolkit, waar een veel interessanter verhaal bij hoorde.

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Posted by Barend Garvelink at 13:57 on Friday 22 December    Add 'Compiling Java to JavaScript' site to delicious  Add 'Compiling Java to JavaScript' site to technorati  Add 'Compiling Java to JavaScript' site to digg  Add 'Compiling Java to JavaScript' site to dzone

Op Artima staat een interessant interview met Scott Blum, de Google engineer die verantwoordelijk is voor de Java-naar-JavaScript compiler in de Google Web Toolkit. Zoals ze het bij Artima zelf samenvatten:

A key feature of the Google Web Toolkit (GWT) is that it allows developers to write browser-hosted Web applications entirely in Java, and have GWT translate that Java code into browser-specific JavaScript. In this interview with Artima, Scott Blum, the Google software engineer behind GWT’s Java-to-JavaScript compiler, talks about the challenges of turning Java source code into JavaScript.

[http://www.artima.com/lejava/articles/java_to_javascript.html]

Posted by Eric Gunnewegh at 15:03 on Tuesday 27 June    Add 'Ajax for Java developers: Exploring the Google Web Toolkit' site to delicious  Add 'Ajax for Java developers: Exploring the Google Web Toolkit' site to technorati  Add 'Ajax for Java developers: Exploring the Google Web Toolkit' site to digg  Add 'Ajax for Java developers: Exploring the Google Web Toolkit' site to dzone

The recently released Google Web Toolkit (GWT) is a comprehensive set of APIs and tools that lets you create dynamic Web applications almost entirely in Java code. Philip McCarthy returns to his popular Ajax for Java developers series to show you what GWT can do and help you decide whether it’s right for you.

Posted by Hans-J├╝rgen Jacobs at 15:17 on Sunday 18 June    Add 'Comparing the Google Web Toolkit to Echo2' site to delicious  Add 'Comparing the Google Web Toolkit to Echo2' site to technorati  Add 'Comparing the Google Web Toolkit to Echo2' site to digg  Add 'Comparing the Google Web Toolkit to Echo2' site to dzone

The Google Web Toolkit (GWT) is being compared to Echo2 quite frequently. Some of these comparisons have been fairly accurate, while others contain bits of misinformation. This article, written by the lead developer of Echo2, discusses the similarities and differences between these two frameworks.

[theserverside]

Posted by Eric Gunnewegh at 11:57 on Friday 2 June    Add 'Working with the Google Web Toolkit' site to delicious  Add 'Working with the Google Web Toolkit' site to technorati  Add 'Working with the Google Web Toolkit' site to digg  Add 'Working with the Google Web Toolkit' site to dzone

The Google Web Toolkit was the talk of JavaOne 2006, offering developers a way to create Ajax applications by writing Java and having the toolkit generate the client-side JavaScript, which can call back to Java servlets through an RPC-like call. Robert Cooper offers an initial tutorial to get you up and running with GWT.


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