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Could anybody pick me a good Compoent-based Framework?

gao zhixin
Ranch Hand

Joined: Jan 18, 2006
Posts: 42
Easy to learn , easy to develop, ths.
A Kumar
Ranch Hand

Joined: Jul 04, 2004
Posts: 980
How about tapestry?
Karthik Guru
Ranch Hand

Joined: Mar 06, 2001
Posts: 1209
Wicket is great!
You can have a taste of the examples and code here
If you have any further questions post it here or at the Wicket mailing list
Dave Mark

Joined: Feb 21, 2004
Posts: 19
Stripes is the simplest, easiest & quickest to learn IMO.

You can design your JSP first and have it looking the way you want then code your ActionBean (a servlet which is actually a normal Java class (POJO)).

Take a look at the Quick Start Guide
Jason Menard

Joined: Nov 09, 2000
Posts: 6450
Why are you restricting your possibilities to a component based framework? Is this some kind of business requirement? Personally when choosing a framework I go for the one that best meets the needs of my application. Just curious.
Gregg Bolinger
GenRocket Founder
Ranch Hand

Joined: Jul 11, 2001
Posts: 15302

What Jason really means is, use Struts.

In all seriousness though, Jason is correct. Component based frameworks are all the buzz right now. Don't base a design decision on buzz words <clears-throat>ajax</clears-throat>. There is nothing wrong with good old fasioned request/response action frameworks. In fact, there is nothing wrong with not using a framework, if the project calls for it.

GenRocket - Experts at Building Test Data
Mohamad Azri

Joined: Jun 23, 2006
Posts: 3
I'd say Wicket too.
I agree. Here's the link:
subject: Could anybody pick me a good Compoent-based Framework?
jQuery in Action, 3rd edition