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
without impacting the application developer.
In this article we'll address the need to fetch data using AJAX with
JavaServer Faces (JSF) components. The most common use cases for fetching
data with AJAX are to populate dropdown lists and add type-ahead
functionality in text fields. In contrast to using AJAX postbacks for events,
fetching data shouldn't affect the surrounding components on the page. And if
fetching data isn't affecting other parts of the DOM tree, then you don't
have to go through the full JSF lifecycle just to get the data, right?
This article int... (more)
The bedtime story on the next page [video] may help you explain your kids
(nieces, nephews, mother, grandmother, aunt, and other distant relatives)
some of the issues with our world…
In Part 1, we looked at the completed application, which we’ll start
Before we get started with actual development, let’s take a look at the
starting application. Open a new browser tab or window with the starting
application in JSFiddle.
The starting app is as simple as it gets. First, take a look at the HTML
code, then read the explanations below the code snippet.
Kaazing WebSocket Tutorial - JMS