Re: The Revenge of the Geeks

From: Arne Vajh°j <arne_at_vajhoej.dk>
Date: Thu, 24 Jan 2013 17:49:14 -0500
Message-ID: <5101ba6d$0$283$14726298_at_news.sunsite.dk>



On 1/24/2013 5:10 PM, BGB wrote:
> On 1/24/2013 10:06 AM, Arne Vajh°j wrote:
>> On 1/23/2013 11:47 PM, BGB wrote:
>>> On 1/23/2013 7:17 PM, Arne Vajh°j wrote:
>>>> On 1/23/2013 5:35 AM, BGB wrote:
>>>>> On 1/23/2013 3:25 AM, Arved Sandstrom wrote:
>>>>>> 90% of developer productivity is achieved by adept and informed
>>>>>> use of
>>>>>> what other people have written: libraries.
>>>>>>
>>>>>
>>>>> potentially, but if a person can choose freely, all the major language
>>>>> options have libraries. not necessarily all the same libraries, but
>>>>> libraries none-the-less...
>>>>
>>>> Maybe in the SE space, but not in the EE space.
>>>>
>>>
>>> AFAIK, Java EE costs money though, and I somehow suspect probably most
>>> end-users have Java SE installed.
>>
>> No - Java EE does not necessarily cost money. JBoss, Tomcat etc. can be
>> used for free.
>>
>> Java EE is server side. Client side will typical be browser, but can in
>> theory also be a Java SE desktop app or a .NET/native desktop app.
>>
>

> ok.
>

> I had thought Java EE had been like some sort of bigger money-costing
> version of Java SE (with more libraries and stuff).
>
> granted, I had never really looked much into it.

Java EE is:
- specs (PDF files) about how applications are interacting

   with servers and what servers do
- server implementations, some pure commercial (WebSphere,

   WebLogic), some commercial and open source (JBoss), some pure    open source (Tomcat, Jetty, Glassfish)

The functionality is server centric.

Arne Received on Thu Jan 24 2013 - 23:49:14 CET

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