|By Jeremy Geelan||
|February 23, 2008 02:45 AM EST||
I am always being told off by i-technologists for quoting Picasso as having said that computers are useless. But I still love his reasoning? "Because they can only give you answers."
Picasso, like AJAXWorld Magazine, liked questions. So we thought we would share with you what some of the world's leading rich Internet application pioneers are thinking may be the next questions that we need to see answered. From that readers can themselves infer where AJAX is headed.
What are the top questions to ask next about AJAX?
Eric Miraglia of Yahoo!
1. (From March'08) How do I calculate the ROI of building my RIA on the iPhone SDK vs using AJAX?
2. How do I assess the performance of my app and decide what to do next to make it faster?
3. When it comes to accessibility, how do I know what's required of me for my rich web apps? Beyond what's required, what makes good business sense?
4. What are the ten most important steps I can take to make sure my rich internet app is secure? What tools are available to help me diagnose whether it's secure?
5. For all the press that they get, are mashups really contributing to the experience of the web?
Douglas Crockford, creator of JSON
I just have one question I'd like answered: How are we to fix the web? AJAX exploits all of the remaining capability of the 1999 browser standards, which were not state of the art even then. Where do we go from here? Will open standards fall to technologically superior proprietary systems?
Coach Wei, founder and CTO of Nexaweb
1. What are people mostly using AJAX for? Enhancing existing website, building a new website, building an application, replacing an old client/server application, etc?
3. Are you using mashup or do you plan to do some mashup, for which kind of project?
4. Which tools (IDE) do people using for AJAX development?
5. Do you still develop web 1.0 style applications, and why?
See next page for predictions from: Google's Christian Schalk, JackBe's John Crupi, Josh Gertzen of the ThinWire AJAX Framework, Kevin Hakman of TIBCO GI, and Andre Charland of Nitobi.
JOIN IN THE DISCUSSION: What would your questions be: please add them here.
AJAXWorld 2008 East Call for Papers Is Closing Shortly!
|RIA News Desk 01/23/08 07:04:23 AM EST|
we would share with you what some of the world's leading rich Internet application pioneers are thinking
|Kurt Cagle 12/26/07 02:43:45 AM EST|
There's a growing impedance mismatch between the large scale providers of content and the consumers of that content as we build multiple messaging architectures. How realistically do we resolve this mismatch in such a way that we are able to preserve both flexibility (SOAP), simplicity (Atom) and brevity (JSON), and can we do so without sparking a religious war?
|Crolly Darvo 12/18/07 05:06:41 AM EST|
Will the browsers development, unification and standardization give us more possibilities and freedom to sophisticate or simplify our interfaces & APIs?
|Brett Green 12/13/07 01:24:02 PM EST|
Do you believe a shift back towards rich desktop apps, which are internet-enabled, will lead away from the need for AJAX-enabled web applications?
|Gabriel Kent 12/12/07 10:57:40 AM EST|
If you imagine the a URI is a handle to a given resource -- is the AJAX community pushing to retain the isomorphic relationship between the URI and a given state of a web application as it changes through AJAX interaction?
|Micha? S?aby 12/12/07 04:55:16 AM EST|
Are off-line applications for web the right direction? Is Google Gears relevant when more and more devices has 24/7 Internet access?
|Marcio 12/11/07 04:20:08 PM EST|
Other questions like:  ambiguity in AJAX toolkits, can I match them? how an aspect in Toolkit A can influence toolkit B? The namespaced Web apps becomes now important. It's the same that happened in Browser space, they were different, then become a bit shared, the AJAX toolkits work also may reach a convergence state as we have offline/online caching infra-structure with namespaced events - sandboxed apps in the same page but running each in a given scope.
I think the next stage promises good things for us and the current stage is a mess with good value under it. The exploration of the mashup stack and mashup infra for interoperability is an area to massage.
|WishList 12/09/07 02:22:28 AM EST|
If only AJAX could somehow bring us a spam-free internet, now THAT would be a rich future!
|AJAX vs CF 11/15/07 08:28:09 AM EST|
While Ajax represents the future, it looks like in Georgia they still have developers working in ColdFusion from Adobe - how come? Here's the link: http://www.dot.state.ga.us/
|IMHO 11/09/07 08:59:40 AM EST|
Development managers need to ask themselves at least these two questions before adopting AJAX on a project. First, will you make up for the time invested in adopting a new technology through increased development speed? And second, will AJAX allow you to offer a more useful application to your users?
|Ahmed ALEM 11/07/07 06:32:56 AM EST|
|Answer 11/07/07 06:31:07 AM EST|
The next stage of AJAX is Comet.
|mAX kIESELR 11/06/07 10:48:05 AM EST|
It was inevitable that someone would use web 2.0 social aspects together with an AJAX interaction layer to create a next generation weblog. As usual it took a seventeen year old to do it. Logahead is everything I've been looking for recently in blogging software. It's PHP, MySQL, AJAX, and has several social features.
|BeyondAJAX 11/06/07 10:44:17 AM EST|
The event-driven web is the most important step for a new Internet in recent years.
What are the successful IoT innovations from emerging markets? What are the unique challenges and opportunities from these markets? How did the constraints in connectivity among others lead to groundbreaking insights? In her session at @ThingsExpo, Carmen Feliciano, a Principal at AMDG, will answer all these questions and share how you can apply IoT best practices and frameworks from the emerging markets to your own business.
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