Invariably, learning about REST means that you’ll end up wondering just how applicable the concept really is beyond introductory, “Hello, World”-level stuff. In this article, Stefan Tilkov addresses 10 of the most common doubts people have about REST when they start exploring it, especially if they have a strong background in the architectural approach behind SOAP/WSDL-based Web services.
What can we learn about usability…
Making meaningful connections with customers in a digital world is increasingly complex...
Wt is a freely available library and application server that lets C++ programmers write modern web applications using a familiar C++ GUI programming style.
It has long been common practise to use recurring solutions to solve common problems. Such solutions are also called design patterns. Collections of software design patterns are standard reference points for the experienced user interface designer. This website seeks to better the situation for the UI designer, who struggles with the same problems as many other UI designers have struggled with before him.
In this article, Stefan Tilkov provides a pragmatic introduction to REST (REpresentational State Transfer), the architecture behind the World Wide Web, and covers the key principles: Identifiable resources, links and hypermedia, standard methods, multiple representations and stateless communication.
First broad, multidisciplinary effort to explore how current laboratory techniques for atomically precise fabrication can be extended, step by step, toward increasingly advanced products and capabilities.
This article discuss the architecture, development, and deployment of a C/C++ cross-platform plugin framework.
Alice is a freely available tool designed to be a first exposure to object-oriented programming.
In this document we will describe the main principles and the main reasons why you should or should not opt for a Web 2.0 initiative.
SSOA makes it possible for underlying technology to make decisions
PICNIC will develop the next generation regional health care networks to support new ways of providing health and social care.
In the tens plus years that make up my career, I've worked for nearly twenty companies. That's likely not something to brag about, but it is the truth. This experience has given me a unique perspective. I know what is normal and what is not normal in the software development industry. I also have a pretty good idea of what works and what doesn't.
This book's target audience was people who themselves have noticed certain weaknesses in Unix at that time and could relate to our stories. Our goal was humor. Many readers have told us we succeeded in this.