Organizing Your Backbonejs Application With Modules If you have spent any time looking at Backbone.js, like many others, you are probably amazed by how lightweight, flexible and elegant it is. Backbone.js is incredibly powerful, but not prescriptive in how it should be used. With great power comes great responsibility, and if you’ve tried to use Backbone.js for a large project you might be asking yourself: how do I organize my code? When thinking about “code organization” the questions you might be asking are: How do I declare and invoke Backbone types? How do I manage a separation of concerns?
db4o: Simple POJO Persistence We Recommend These Resources Ranging from mobile to web applications, and from plain old Java to Scala or Groovy dialects, a modern Java developer always needs an ace in the hole when it comes to dealing with data persistence. Ideally, you're looking for a solution that gives you enough power to handle your domain complexity while being simple enough to boost your productivity by avoiding painful configurations or steep learning curves. On one side of this scenario you have relational databases with ORM tools which force you to go through several steps like the creation of an object mapping file, a database configuration file, a helper class to initialize a session factory and class association mappings (i.e. precious time spent on downloading, installing, configuring, and then writing a lot of XML). On the other side there's just plain old serialization (mostly ending up in XML files). Using db4o in the Griffon framework