The french company Smile has a document about the CMS Open Source, a small comparison but a very interesting document. You can get it form their site but take into account that it’s wrotten in french.
I have released almost all the ONess modules, they are available for download. It’s also available the first 0.1 version of the order module.
From now the ONess project will be a core architecture integrating latest technologies (Spring, Hibernate, AspectJ, …) with useful tips for developers, and some sample real world apps (party management, inventory management, orders), unless more developers get involved. I’ll use it as test for new releases and technologies, I’m planning to take a look at Hibernate3 and add JSF as soon as posible.
Some time ago I found they way to show the latest weblog comments in roller. I found it a very cool feature for both writers, as jroller doesn’t email comments, and readers to check comments in all entries.
You can check the sources for the two files needed:
You can also add
#showRecentCommentsListWidth(20 75) to show the titles of the recent comments
Thanks to Lance
After following some links my Java open source CMS list has grown:
Lenya seems a good option, maybe I’m too fan of Apache Foundation.
I’ll make a comparison between them, checking
- Support of standard portlets JSR-168
- Internationalization (content and administration)
- Search of web and documents
- Performance and cluster support
- License style and price (GPL may be inappropiate)
- Support available
- More to come…
It’ll be a good boost for the project chosen by my company because we develop CMS for major enterprises and government institutions.
Update: Added Magnolia
As many people lately I have started a new job. The enterprise is working hard with CMS systems as Vignette. I’m starting looking for open source alternatives, I’ve heard about exoPlatform, Jetspeed, LifeRay Portal and OpenCMS. A good resorce is OSCOM, although I don’t know why exoPlatform nor Jetspeed are not in the CMS Matrix, I think it’s because they are focused to developers, not end users. The matrix also lacks the language of the projects (PHP, Phyton, Java,…). I prefer Java solutions but maybe I’m biased.
Any comments are appreciated ;).
As I’m getting involved in the Maven2 core development, I’ll be writing down my experiencies, so they can be useful for other people.
Features of Maven2:
- Transitive dependency resolution, say projectA depends on projectB and projectB depends on projectC, then you just need to declare projectB dependency in projectA and projectC will be automatically discovered
- No more Jelly, you can use POJOs, they’re called MOJOs ;), it’s a funny name in spanish, also used in Austin Powers movie
- Promotes a standarised directory layout
- Allows a better repository layout, more scalable, and based on internet domain names
Resources of interest are:
- docs at codehaus, although they are a bit outdated
- Sources and core plugins are in Apache CVS
- Non core plugins are in Codehaus CVS
To build it you need to run the bootstrapping process, typing
java -jar mboot.jar in the maven-components dir, after creating a
~/.m2/override.xml file that must contain the following entries:
<local> <repository>/path/to/m2/repository</repository> (required) <online>true</online> (optional) </local>
Alternatively, you can specify
-Dmaven.repo.local=/path/to/m2/repository. Maven2 will be installed in