- YouTube – Google I/O 2010 – Architecting GWT apps – This session walks you through how teams at Google architect production-grade apps, from design to deployment, using GWT.
- that’s great… » Google IO – Architecting GWT Apps talk – Building on his talk from the previous year, he of course mentions the MVP (Model-View-Presenter) pattern. However, this time around, Spring’s Roo is used to build the apps,
- gwt-distcc – Project Hosting on Google Code – If your GWT compiles are getting really slow and your computer doesn't have as many CPUs as you have permutations, a distributed compiler can share the load with other computers.
- G.W.T. Sushi: The increasing importance of GWT – As we move towards the cloud, frameworks such as GWT, will increase in importance as the de-facto choice for cloud based web application programming.
- ongwt.com – HTML5 : the future of Microsoft ? – Is IE better than Firefox, Chrome or Safari ? I don’t care. What is important for me is that Microsoft is now in the battle, and this is very good for GWT
- Why people still use BlackBerrys – CNN.com – It's the smartphone everyone owns — and no one seems to like.
- Microsoft’s LightSwitch: Building business apps for Web, PCs and cloud | ZDNet – Microsoft is positioning LightSwitch as a way to build business applications for the desktop, the Web and the cloud
- FT.com / Technology – Motorola and Verizon team up for TV tablet – The tablet market is seen as the next battle ground in the mobile devices war that has pit myriad device makers and Microsoft, Google and Research in Motion against Apple.
- Red Hat, 16%. Canonical, 1%. « Greg DeKoenigsberg Speaks – Which probably explains why Red Hat has a billion dollars of cash in the bank, while Canonical is still continually reinventing itself to make any profits at all.
- Information technology in transition: The end of Wintel | The Economist – As the Wintel pair splits, computing will start to look different. Instead of being dominated by two monopolists, the market will be fought over by eight or nine more or less vertically integrated giants
In this screen capture video tutorial, Bruce Eckel and James Ward pair up to create an Adobe Flex application using the TurboGears framework
Verizon just announced that it is now offering connection speeds of up to 50 Mbps (megabits per second) downstream and 5 Mbps upstream over its FiOS network. Holy Sh*t – WTF!
If you are looking for something lightweight that will take a few minutes to learn, Wicket is not for you. If you are looking for a component-oriented approach, Wicket is a contender. It requires some up front investment of time, and the documentation isn
Simple design doesn’t mean brain death: it means being being as simple as necessary to achieve a great experience for a group of people, but no simpler.