We all know people using and loving WebObjects but few write and post about it
like you have just done.
AARON ROSENZWEIG / Chat 'n Bike <http://www.chatnbike.com/>
e: aa...@chatnbike.com <mailto:aa...@chatnbike.com> t: (301) 956-2319
> On Feb 13, 2018, at 3:01 PM, Mark Wardle <m...@wardle.org> wrote:
> I wrote a working EPR in my spare time and WebObjects (and Project Wonder),
> as I have said before, has been a critical component in making that possible.
> It took me a only a day of work to re-skin my entire application to a more
> modern and responsive look, and I posted some information about it on Twitter
> - https://twitter.com/mwardle/status/962714288120098816
> The feedback has been extraordinarily positive and of course, the underlying
> technology used isn't as important as what it enables.
> WebObjects continues to be a powerful enabler for me to develop rapid pieces
> of functionality and is a super technology to write server-side code for
> ResearchKit clients on iOS. Combining clinician-data with data sourced from
> patients using questionnaires using ERRest has been... trivial. I don't think
> any of us know how to best make use of mobile device data, but I'm glad I'm
> still using WO as it means I can iterate at speed and do it as a hobby!
> The design patterns and overall architecture are still fit-for-purpose in
> this day and age of microservices and single-page applications. I still
> haven't found a set of tools that work so well and permit such rapid
> development and orchestration of complex business logic and data, usually
> sourced from multiple other services.
> I write this for two reasons...
> 1. Apple, if anyone from there is still subscribed to this mailing list, you
> have made a mistake in ignoring and not developing this technology. You
> really should think about about how WO could be developed as a technology to
> make iOS and server-side services interact seamlessly.
> 2. As a thank you to a great community who have provided fantastic tools and
> frameworks on top of the Apple provided services and made working with it a
> pleasure. While the community is very small nowadays, there is still
> tremendous value in the toolchain.
> Thank you!
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