Google App Engine
Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
Building a modern Web app can be a daunting task for someone not familiar with HTML5. That’s where Google comes in with its newest tutorial. The folks at Google have a new talk up today on how to best utilize HTML5 and Google App Engine Endpoints to create modern Web apps that can work in offline mode while supporting all the latest HTML5 technologies. Watch the video tutorial below, and follow along with the slides here. <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
Today’s post comes from Mark Downey of eXo, creator of Cloud IDE.
Posted by Nick Johnson | Filed under python , app-engine , datastore , relational-modelling One source of difficulty for people who are used to relational databases - and certain ORMs in particular - is how to handle references and relationships on App Engine.
Update: A commenter pointed out that you can
The main purpose when I started to look at Google App Engine (3 days ago) was to use it as a “CDN for the rest of us” , a way to cache static content (initially) and have this content distributed along all the infrastructure of Google (maybe the most powerful cloud rigth now) What we want?:
Google App Engine has received some needed upgrades to its service that customers have been asking for over the past several months. The issues came to a head last week after a developer posted 1 3 reasons why he and his group decided to drop Google Apps. Some questioned the developer's execution but overall many of the issues have also been noted in the Google Apps discussion boards.
The Google Apps Marketplace allows the more than 4 million organizations using Google Apps to discover, purchase, and deploy integrated cloud applications and advertise professional services for use by more than 40 million users within those domains. Developers use the Google Apps Marketplace to create listings for services and applications targeted at organizations, institutions, or businesses using Google Apps. Developers can then sell their application or services directly to their users.
An idea is like an itch: you need to scratch it, and when you do it feels better.
In Part 1 of this introduction to building scalable Java applications with App Engine for Java, you learned about the Eclipse tooling and infrastructure of Google's cloud computing platform (or PAAS) for Java developers.
App Engine for Java seeks to take the worry out of writing a persistence layer for scalable Web applications, but how well does it achieve that aim? In this article, I conclude my introduction to App Engine for Java with an overview of its persistence framework, which is based on Java Data Objects (JDO) and Java Persistence API (JPA). While initially promising, App Engine's Java-based persistence currently has some serious drawbacks, which I explain and demonstrate.
Google App Engine vous permet d'exécuter vos applications Web sur l'infrastructure Google. Faciles à développer et à gérer, les applications App Engine, grâce à leur caractère évolutif, s'adaptent à vos besoins en termes de trafic et de stockage des données. App Engine vous dispense du recours à tout serveur : il vous suffit de transférer votre application et le tour est joué !