In JSP components are called beans.
ASP uses COM components and VbScript or JScript
JSP uses BEANS and EJBs and Java
The concepts are very similar. Both separate presentation and logic/code
using similar techniques. It's usually the programmer behind it who makes
the real difference on separation of logic/code from presentation.
The Model/View/Controller design pattern is workable by both ASP and JSP.
Re: APS&COM, JSP&BEANS
Then the real issue comes down to your web server, transaction-protocol monitor,
and the achitecture your website is running under.
You typically see JSP/Java running under EJB or CORBA. Apache and Netscape
Application Server are two common web servers used in a typical Solaris/Unix
On the ASP/COM side of things, the architecture is Windows DNA. Internet
Information Server (IIS) and Microsoft Transaction Server (MTS) are your
web server/transaction server of choice running on top of Windows NT servers.
Back on the webserver software...Apache is said to have a stronghold on the
web server market (51% or something along those lines). However, an independent
survey showed that Apache's numbers are grossly misrepresented. The study
noted that Apache's figures are based on a per website basis. These figures
take into account web-hosting companies that are running Apache for a number
of simple mom-and-pop-type personal websites. Not quite the information you're
interested in seeing when contemplating an enterprise-wide scalable solution
now, is it? The study decided to take a look at individual secure websites
running SSL with purchased certificates (from Verisign and the like). Once
the figures were tallied, Microsoft's IIS/MTS had 37% of the market -- more
than double the closest competitor (which I think was Netscape Application
Anyway, for what it's worth, I hope this information was useful to someone.
Have a great day!
"mike" <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
>In JSP components are called beans.
>ASP uses COM components and VbScript or JScript
>JSP uses BEANS and EJBs and Java
>The concepts are very similar. Both separate presentation and logic/code
>using similar techniques. It's usually the programmer behind it who makes
>the real difference on separation of logic/code from presentation.
>The Model/View/Controller design pattern is workable by both ASP and JSP.
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