Build, protect and deploy apps across any platform and mobile device
Leverage a complete UI toolbox for web, mobile and desktop development
Automate UI, load and performance testing for web, desktop and mobile
Rapidly develop, manage and deploy business apps, delivered as SaaS in the cloud
Build mobile apps for iOS, Android and Windows Phone
Optimize data integration with high-performance connectivity
Connect to any cloud or on-premise data source using a standard interface
Build engaging multi-channel web and digital experiences with intuitive web content management
Automate decision processes with a no-code business rules engine
Much of my attention, and rightly so has been focused on ADO.NET vNext and the halo effect it is generated since we had it's coming out party during Tech Ed 2006.
Every so often you see a technology although established in terms of the fact this is a core part of a platform, getting a fresh look from someone who recognizes it's usefulness in today's context. WebRowSet is one of those technologies I spent a lot of time during the life-time of JSR-114, and to my reading pleasure I spotted an article on 'Making the Most of JDBC WebRowSet' on OnJava.Com
Sharad Acharya does a good job of stretching WebRowset's legs, although I would council that his choice of JDBC Driver will present issues for him down the road. Some of the limitations of WebRowSet, such as it's ability to deal with supremely large datasets, I fully recognize, but at design time this was rightly considered way out of scope. Dealing with large XML data is not easy, although some recent product announcements with DataDirect XQuery 2.0 greatly enhance how applications can manage both the pervasiveness of XML and difficultly of managing large XML data.
View all posts from Jonathan Bruce on the Progress blog. Connect with us about all things application development and deployment, data integration and digital business.
Copyright © 2017, Progress Software Corporation and/or its subsidiaries or affiliates.
All Rights Reserved.
Progress, Telerik, and certain product names used herein are trademarks or registered trademarks of Progress Software Corporation and/or one of its subsidiaries or affiliates in the U.S. and/or other countries. See Trademarks or appropriate markings.