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Latest Articles from Kaazing Blog
In case you missed it, the first phase of cloud computing has left the building. Thousands of companies are in the cloud. Practically all organizations regardless of size already have production applications in a public, off-premises cloud or a private cloud. Yep. Been there, done that...
In this example, we look at how real-time Web communications can work well with a non-blocking JavaScript back-end server and a NoSQL database. Our demo is a simple drawing app. If all you use is WebSocket with simple pub-sub messaging, you can already achieve pretty amazing things ...
At DevCon5 in Santa Clara Peter Lubbers, founder of the San Francisco HTML5 User Group, gave a keynote, titled The HTML5 Connectivity Revolution. For his presentation Peter used a WebSocket enabled presentation tool built by Kaazing, called Presso. Presso serves … Continue readin...
The newly released 3.3 version of the HTML5 Edition of the Kaazing WebSocket Gateway comes with a Quick Start Guide: pdf | video. The Quick Start Guide walks you through the simple steps of downloading, installing, and starting up the … Continue reading →
Here is the recording of the second WebCast in our 3 part series: 5 Signs You Need HTML5 WebSockets. If you missed the first one you can watch it here: Web Communication Revolution: an Overview of HTML5 WebSockets.  
ZDNet Korea has a very good overview article on WebSockets and Kaazing. It provides a comparison of the HTTP-based communication and WebSockets, gives real life examples, and covers the client technologies that Kaazing provides. And it’s all in Korean.
Author, instructor, ultra-marathon runner Peter Lubbers gives a talk at the San Francisco HTML5 User Group he founded, discussing the latest news in the exciting HTML5 feature area of Real-Time and Connectivity. There is a lot of new stuff to talk about … Continue reading →...
Real-time, living web applications are worldwide, and ITOCHU Technology, with Kaazing, can now help customers bring Web applications to market faster, over much reduced infrastructures while providing the best possible user experience.
Watch Part 1 of our webcast series: Web Communication Revolution – an Overview of HTML5 WebSockets. In this recorded presentation we walk through the challenges the legacy Web is posing and how HTML5 and WebSockets are changing it into a … Continue reading →
A fast-moving Comet is about to impact the Internet. When it hits, it will wipe away the architecture flaws we have lived with for the past 15 years and allow a new World Wide Web to evolve. This new Web will include applications that are instantly on and always on, applications that a...
I recognize that my blog has been quiet for some time, but there is a reason: Kaazing Corporation. Kaazing Corporation is essentially realizing a dream, a dream to start a company. Now, we (John Fallows and myself) are about to publicly launch Kaazing and our first customer project - t...
This is our last article in a series of four that have been introducing the concepts of creating AJAX-enabled JavaServer Faces (JSF) components. In this article we are going to summarize and encapsulate the concepts that were introduced in the three previous JDJ articles starting with ...
This article introduces a new open source project - Weblets - which can be found on the java.net website (http://weblets.dev.java.net). The goal of this open source project is to provide JSF component writers with a facility that can serve resource files out of a Java archive (JAR), ra...
Bigger, better, and beefier, or smaller, smarter, and sexier? Which one do you prefer? Personally, I think the AJAXWorld organizers have managed to blend the two extremely well at previous conferences and now with Jeremy's SYS-CON.TV Webcast announcing twice as many attendees, 3-times ...
There's a common misconception among many end users, consumers, and developers that AJAX is the ultimate solution for the Web and that it can provide all the same functionality as a rich desktop solution. Sure, AJAX can cover most of our expectations for a rich client, mimicking functi...
This is our last article in a series of four that have been introducing the concepts of creating AJAX-enabled JavaServer Faces (JSF) components. In this article we are going to summarize and encapsulate the concepts that were introduced in the three previous articles starting with the ...
One of the 2006 Soccer World Cup highlights must surely be the Trinidad and Tobago versus Sweden game. The underdogs Trinidad and Tobago managed to push off the onslaught from the Swedish team. The game ended 0-0, which was for the people of Trinidad and Tobago a divine experience - th...
In our previous article - 'Rich Internet Components with JavaServer Faces' (JDJ, Vol. 10, issue 11) - we discussed how JavaServer Faces can fulfill new presentation requirements without sacrificing application developer productivity building Rich Internet Applications (RIA). We discus...
In an effort to provide developers with a productive environment, Oracle has been working on a very rich UI component framework for several years. This framework - ADF Faces - has now been donated to the open source community. More precisely, it has been donated to the Apache Software ...
Well, after roughly 2 years in the public the ADF Faces component library receives a new name - Project Trinidad. It has been a fantastic ride being part of one of the most successful and complete JSF component libraries in the market, and now being part of its new phase feels fantasti...
Can a client-side AJAX solution and server-side Faces solution co-exist and play well together? Or are they each solving a similar problem in a different and incompatible way?
In our last article - 'JSF and AJAX' (JDJ, Vol. 11, issue 1) - we discussed how JavaServer Faces component writers can take advantage of the new Weblets Open Source project (http://weblets.dev.java.net) to serve resources such as JavaScript libraries, icons, and CSS files directly fro...
JavaServer Faces (JSF) standardizes the server-side component model for Web application development but doesn't standardize the presentation layer at the browser. In a series of articles we are going to look at how JSF can fulfill new presentation requirements without sacrificing appli...
I first thought it was a hoax (and I still hope it is), but apparently not. It is going to very interesting to see how this is going to end with all the BIG players (IBM, Oracle, Adobe Macromedia, Microsoft etc...) aggressively working on their new rich Internet technology stacks. Not ...