Inside the Head of a Power-Folk Java Hacker New series of video tutorials about RIFE by Geert Bevin October 6, 2006
These new video tutorials should be an excellent resource for people that want to get a quick overview of some of RIFE's benefits.
RIFE is a full-stack, open-source Java web application framework, offering fast results with the promise of maintainability and code clarity. While many are attracted to RIFE for the productivity gains it offers, the framework actively tries to solve difficult problems with creative solutions that combine power and flexibility with comfortability.
Demonstration of how step-back continuations can be used to easily add back-button functionality to forms. The second part of this demo clearly illustrates how easy it is to debug continuations and that the power of your regular Java tools is available to inspect your web application flows.
Demonstration to show that RIFE elements are stateful components. The order checkout process of the previous demonstration will be embedded several times inside the view of the jumpstart homepage. Each instance will continue to function independently.
If you want to get a quick overview of some of RIFE's benefits or if you want to get more information about a particular topic that you don't master yet, these demos should be an excellent resource.
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Geert is the founder of Uwyn, a small custom application development company with a strong focus on Web applications, open-source, Java and rich internet technologies. He is the founder of the RIFE project which provides a full-stack Java Web application framework for quickly building maintainable applications with sustainable developer productivity. He also started or contributed to projects like Bla-bla List, OpenLaszlo, JHighlight, JavaPaste, Drone, Bamboo, Elephant, RelativeLayers, and Gentoo Linux. Geert has spoken at TSSJS US & Europe, JavaOne, Java In Action, EuroOSCON, Fosdem and JavaPolis. He has recently been nominated and accepted as a Java Champion, mainly for his work on the RIFE project and its support for native Java continuations.