myfaces-users mailing list archives

Site index · List index
Message view « Date » · « Thread »
Top « Date » · « Thread »
From "Mike Kienenberger" <>
Subject Re: Browser Back Button
Date Fri, 17 Aug 2007 21:31:19 GMT
The complexity of using t:saveState will probably depend on your application.

I've got an application with more than 100 pages, but most of the uses
of those pages are self-contained.    The t:saveState needs are either
self-contained in a specific page or only span a small number of

On 8/9/07, simon <> wrote:
> On Wed, 2007-08-08 at 23:53 +0100, Francisco Passos wrote:
> >         Simple jsf apps can be written without session-scoped beans,
> >         but it
> >         takes some effort to avoid them in larger apps. The
> >         t:saveState tag
> >         doesn't really scale ;-)
> >
> > It's a shame to hear that... :(
> >
> > I guess this means "back to the drawing board".
> >
> > What kind of a scale are we talking about that makes t:saveState not
> > work as efficiently as one would like?
> >
> > And what is the main impact? Bandwidth? Server processing due to
> > constant serialization / desserialization of beans being kept from
> > previous requests?
> >
> > These are things important to take in consideration when deciding what
> > to go for at application design time, because after you commit either
> > to session or saveState, it gets hard to go back pretty quick.
> I didn't mean that there was a performance problem with t:saveState;
> there isn't one AFAIK. Although as an app gets more complex, the set of
> backing beans relevant to a page probably increases, and that will of
> course increase the amount of data that needs to be serialized and held
> by the t:saveState component. I guess that there is little impact when
> using server-side JSF state as that data needs to be held in either the
> session or the tree one way or another (though the JSF tree always gets
> serialized while the http session only gets serialized when memory is
> short). However if client-side state is being used then obviously that
> would increase bandwidth.
> However when an app gets up to 50 or 100 pages I expect that managing
> state by adding t:saveState tags all over the place will become hard to
> maintain. Some kind of "conversation" scope should be much easier to
> work with.
> Regards,
> Simon

View raw message