[thelist] force a human intervention requirement for signu ps oraccess to resources

Jwp live4bacon at optonline.net
Mon Feb 16 09:36:45 CST 2004

Hey the inline style did it, Silly me  what was I thinking.
We are optimizing the site for IE, as all of our customers are corporate and
therefore it is safe to assume that they will be running IE.

Thanks for all your help!!
Sorry to bother you with such a simple problem,
Take care,

> -----Original Message-----
> From: thelist-bounces at lists.evolt.org [mailto:thelist-
> bounces at lists.evolt.org] On Behalf Of Hassan Schroeder
> Sent: Saturday, February 14, 2004 11:55 AM
> To: thelist at lists.evolt.org
> Subject: Re: [thelist] force a human intervention requirement for signu ps
> oraccess to resources
> david.landy at somerfield.co.uk wrote:
> > Does anyone know how to divide up website functionality in an MVC-
> compliant
> > site? I'm building a database front-end in jsp, and my plan so far is to
> > have a single controller jsp page (the Controller) which receives all
> > requests, updates the database as neccessary via javabeans (the Model),
> then
> > routes requests to various different display-type jsp's (the View). Is
> this
> > the way to go, or am I missing something? :-) The corporate standard
> here is
> > Struts, but I think it'll take me too long to learn to get up and
> running
> > quickly... (I've only just learned Java and jsp ;-S)
> >
> > My theory is that at least if I make it MVC-compliant it'll be
> upgradable
> > later to Struts without ripping the whole app apart.
> I can understand your feeling that learning Struts might be too
> time-consuming, but it sounds like you're going to be re-inventing
> that same wheel, so it may not gain you that much time. And you'll
> miss out on the network of existing Struts developers (including
> those within your company) to plumb for expertise...
> But I'm a roll-your-own kinda guy, too, so don't listen to me :-)
> > The view will contain a standard grid view (using an html table) for
> each
> > table in the db, along with a page to add/edit records for each table.
> These
> > add/edit pages will have the data entry boxes at the top of the screen,
> > followed by the standard grid displaying a pageful of rows from the
> relevant
> > table. I'm toying between either (a) copying and pasting html into each
> of
> > those pages to display the grid, or (b) using a <jsp:include to pull in
> the
> > grid code. Which do you think would be more effective?
> >
> > The way I see it, the advantage of (a) is that it'd be easy for a later
> > developer to follow what's going on; also each add/edit/view page gets
> their
> > own version of the code so they can be customised to look different.
> >
> > On the other hand, using the include in (b) would ensure that a change
> made
> > to the grid in the original code (eg adding a new column) would
> > automatically appear in the other pages.
> I'd avoid copy-and-paste; if you want variations, use multiple
> include files. Or a smart include that returns different markup
> based on the requestURI, or other criteria.
> Using taglibs (JSTL, etc.) heavily, rather than scriptlets, in
> the "view" pages will also help simplify things for future page
> maintainers.
> And since you're doing heavy table work, you might check out the
> display: taglib -- <http://sourceforge.net/projects/displaytag/>,
> for ideas if nothing else.
> HTH,
> --
> Hassan Schroeder ----------------------------- hassan at webtuitive.com
> Webtuitive Design ===  (+1) 408-938-0567   === http://webtuitive.com
>                            dream.  code.
> --
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