Since I started a transition from Grails to CUBA some time ago, I thought it would be a good idea to give you a technical comparison between those two frameworks. In this blog post series I go though different aspects, starting with data access and business logic in this post, to conclude why I finally decided to give CUBA a shot in more and more of my projects.
Views are a concept of CUBA that is not that widespread in the web framework world, and to understand it means to prevent running into weird issues around not-loaded data and applications that therefore stop working. Let’s look at the idea behind views and why they are actually pretty neat.
Doing diagnosis on running applications is oftentimes a very tedious thing. To make this experience as smooth as possible, lets look on how CUBA can help us here. After that we will take a look at extended features that we can use like an interactive groovy console.
CUBA Security Inc. is still around and just recently wants to benefit from the CUBA even further. The ERP-software should support different requirements regarding security constrains. In this blog post we will implement the requirements and compare the compile time and runtime approaches to this problem.
Event handling in an asynchronous fashion oftentimes leads to an architecture that is more flexible and decoupled. In this article we will have a look at how to implement a CUBA application mostly communicating through messages.