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  1. #1
    AlexSerov is offline Member
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    Arrow JSF vs. HybridJava

    I would like to compare JSF and HybridJava. The latter has recently suggested an extremely simplified example created exactly for the purpose of comparison with other technologies. I am not an expert in JSF so maybe someone of readers of this forum would volunteer to reproduce the example using JSF?

  2. #2
    gimbal2 is offline Just a guy
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    Default Re: JSF vs. HybridJava

    The two can't really compare, they have very different target audiences.
    "Syntactic sugar causes cancer of the semicolon." -- Alan Perlis

  3. #3
    AlexSerov is offline Member
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    Default Re: JSF vs. HybridJava

    Quote Originally Posted by gimbal2 View Post
    The two can't really compare, they have very different target audiences.
    If you talk about different target audience ... that is already some comparison. May you elaborate more regarding audiences? That is very interesting. There are more than a dozen of Java Web frameworks and so far the criterion of "target audience" was not touched enough.

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    gimbal2 is offline Just a guy
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    Default Re: JSF vs. HybridJava

    I'll make an attempt.

    JSF: its designed to do as much as possible for you and is very much oriented from the back-end, which takes away a certain freedom that you have (especially on the front-end side). Do it the JSF way, or your life is difficult.
    HybridJava: designed to be a slightly higher level alternative to using low level servlets & JSPs while not taking away any freedom you have

    The heart of the matter is: you do not now and not ever want to do a VS comparison; you want to figure out which one you want to use given a set of needs and requirements. You do that by investigating the individual frameworks and see what they can do for you. That takes time, but if you WANT to know, you WANT to invest that time and not make shortcuts by going to a forum and asking for a disjointed VS comparison and then sitting back and waiting to be told what you want. Which is impossible for someone else to answer for you.
    "Syntactic sugar causes cancer of the semicolon." -- Alan Perlis

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