JavaFX: Tutorials and Demos

JavaFX imageJavaFX is a family of products for creating Rich Internet Applications (RIAs) with immersive media and content. The JavaFX products include a runtime and tools suite that web scripters, designers and developers can use to quickly build and deliver expressive rich interactive applications for desktop, mobile, TV and other platforms. Currently JavaFX consists of JavaFX Script and JavaFX Mobile.

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Continue Reading 7 September, 2008 at 10:07 3 comments

The Internet’s Biggest Security Hole: exploiting the internet routing protocol BGP (Border Gateway Protocol)

[] Two security researchers have demonstrated a new technique to stealthily intercept internet traffic on a scale previously presumed to be unavailable to anyone outside of intelligence agencies like the National Security Agency.

The tactic exploits the internet routing protocol BGP (Border Gateway Protocol) to let an attacker surreptitiously monitor unencrypted internet traffic anywhere in the world, and even modify it before it reaches its destination.

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Continue Reading 5 September, 2008 at 08:40 2 comments

R-OSGi and Distributed OSGi: differences and similarities

distributed-osgi

ECF Eclipse Communication Framework is a framework for supporting the development of distributed Eclipse-based tools and applications. It can be used to create other plugins, tools, or full Eclipse RCP applications that require asynchronous point-to-point or publish-and-subscribe messaging.

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Continue Reading 4 September, 2008 at 15:51 2 comments

Functional programming: Examples, Methods and Concepts

In computer science, functional programming is a programming paradigm that treats computation as the evaluation of mathematical functions and avoids state and mutable data. It emphasizes the application of functions, in contrast with the imperative programming style that emphasizes changes in state.

The lambda calculus provides the model for functional programming. Modern functional languages can be viewed as embellishments to the lambda calculus.

While not fully functional, both the original Lisp and APL were important in the development of functional programming. Later versions of Lisp such as Scheme and variants of APL did provide full functional support. Other important functional languages include Erlang, Haskell, and ML.

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Continue Reading 29 August, 2008 at 14:02 7 comments

Central Authentication Service – CAS: concepts and examples

The Central Authentication Service (CAS) is a single sign-on protocol for the web. Its purpose is to permit a user to log into multiple applications simultaneously and automatically. It also allows untrusted web applications to authenticate users without gaining access to a user’s security credentials, such as a password. The name CAS also refers to a software package that implements this protocol.

The Central Authentication Server (CAS) is designed as a standalone web application. It is currently implemented as several Java servlets and runs through the HTTPS server on secure.its.yale.edu. It is accessed through three URLs described below: the login URL, the validation URL, and the optional logout URL.

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Continue Reading 23 August, 2008 at 14:33 18 comments

Swing Application Framework (JSR-296): new concepts, new features

Swing logoSwing is a widget toolkit for Java. It is part of Sun Microsystems’ Java Foundation Classes (JFC) — an API for providing a graphical user interface (GUI) for Java programs.

Swing was developed to provide a more sophisticated set of GUI components than the earlier Abstract Window Toolkit. Swing provides a native look and feel that emulates the look and feel of several platforms, and also supports a pluggable look and feel that allows applications to have a look and feel unrelated to the underlying platform.

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Continue Reading 7 August, 2008 at 09:20 7 comments

Zend Framework – ZF: Concepts, Methods and Examples

ZF LogoZend Framework is an open source, object-oriented web application framework implemented in PHP 5 and licensed under the New BSD License. Zend Framework—often referred to as ZF—is developed with the goal of simplifying web development while promoting best practices in the PHP developer community.
ZF’s use-at-will architecture allows developers to reuse components when and where they make sense in their applications without requiring other ZF components beyond minimal dependencies. There is therefore no single development paradigm or pattern that all Zend Framework users must follow, although ZF does provide components for the MVC and Table Gateway design patterns which are used in most ZF applications. Zend Framework provides individual components for many other common requirements in web application development, including authentication and authorization via access control lists (ACL), application configuration, data caching, filtering/validation of user-provided data for security and data integrity, internationalization, interfaces to AJAX functionality, email composition/delivery, Lucene-format search indexing and querying, and all Google Data APIs along with many other popular web services. Because of their loosely coupled design, ZF components can be used relatively easy alongside components from other PHP web application frameworks.

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Continue Reading 6 August, 2008 at 13:03 Leave a comment

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