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Senior Engineer @ Intalio/Webtide
Posted Monday, April 29, 2013After having some discussions on spdy-dev and having some experience with our current push implementation, we’ve decided to change a few things to the better. Jetty now sends all push resources non interleaved to the client. That means that the more »
Posted Monday, April 29, 2013We have SPDY to SPDY and HTTP to SPDY proxy functionality implemented in Jetty for a while now. An important and very common use case however is a SPDY to HTTP proxy. Imagine a network architecture where network components like … Continue reading more »
Posted Thursday, April 18, 2013This blog is an update for jetty-9 of one published for Jetty 7 in 2008 as an example web application that uses Jetty asynchronous HTTP client and the asynchronoous servlets 3.0 API, to call an eBay restful web service. The … Continue reading more »
Posted Thursday, April 18, 2013Having discussed the business case for Jetty 9 and SPDY, this blog presents a simple tutorial for runing PHP web applications like WordPress on Jetty with SPDY. Get Jetty First you’ll need a distribution of Jetty, which you can download, … Cmore »
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The WebSocket protocol is now a standard internet protocol (RFC 6455), and almost all browsers supports it well. Differently from HTTP, WebSocket supports true bidirectional communication, enabling developers to build more scalable web applications.
In this session we will look at the details of the WebSocket protocol, of the WebSocket APIs offered by clients and servers of the WebSocket pros and cons, finishing with a demo showing how to build a WebSocket web application.
This session will run you through the history and future of web protocols, starting from HTTP, then moving to WebSocket and finally to SPDY (the new protocol on the block), analyzing pros and cons of each protocol, its browser and server support, with a final look at what HTTP 2.0 might look like and how web servers such as Jetty 9 may need to change architecture to support these new protocols.
This session will introduce you to the CometD project, an open source web messaging framework. The CometD framework allows web clients to be notified of server-side events, typical in applications such as chat rooms, online games, financial trading, sports and news portals, and more.
There is a revolution quietly happening on the web and if you blink you might miss it. The revolution is Google’s SPDY protocol, which may replace HTTP as the primary protocol for the web.
In this session we will look at what is the SPDY protocol and which improvements brings to the web, how well is supported by browsers and servers, and how it can be 25-50% faster than HTTP.