Posts tagged Apache
Read the complete post here.
For the instructions, read this blog post.
This article describes the steps required to enable compression for the Apache Web Server 2.0 32 bit, with JBoss.
To know the steps required to enable compression, read the complete post here.
Mobile Form enables LiveCycle XFA forms on mobile devices. It does it by rendering XFA Form to Html5 document.
As per Sling website, Apache Sling is a web framework that uses a Java Content Repository, such as Apache Jackrabbit, to store and manage content. Sling applications use either scripts or Java servlets, selected based on simple name conventions, to process HTTP requests in a RESTful way.
Mobile Form has a service that generates HTML snippet from XFA form. That html snippet, along with the xfaform css and js, can be embedded into any web page.
To know how to do this, read the complete post here.
Moderator’s note: Although this blog post is not specific to LiveCycle, the Adobe enterprise community will likely find it useful. We’re taking the liberty of sharing it (with due thanks to Holly Schinsky).
There have been a lot of questions about the viability and future of Flex recently, and Adobe has published an official whitepaper today detailing their support for Flex going forward. The paper also contains details regarding Flash runtime support, Flash Builder support and other Apache contributions including the Falcon compiler. I believe the paper is a must read and can be found HERE.
Original article at http://devgirl.org/2012/02/15/future-of-flex-whitepaper-from-adobe/.
Ok, this is going to be a short one…
While building custom OSGi bundles or components over the Adobe Digital Enterprise Platform (which contains the Apache Felix OSGi container) or any other OSGi container for that matter, you may often come across a need to access and hence introduce OSGi bundles of other enterprise thirdparty libraries within the container.
A common way to achieve this is to create a wrapper bundle for these libraries using the BND tool. However, thanks to SpringSource, we already have the OSGi-ready versions of hundreds of open source enterprise libraries that are commonly used/needed, hosted for public use. So, you can easily search for the library you are looking for here, before creating one on your own (in case the one you are looking for does not exist – which should be quite rare).
Original article at http://blogs.adobe.com/saket/osgified-libraries/.