(see previous posts for context)
But if I started adding jQuery to the project, how about a fancy effects thing to show me the datatable in a funnier way? Like a… masonry layout? You know, small boxes floating around and rearranging themselves?
(note: this is the missing part from the “Thymeleaf and Roo AND Twitter Bootstrap” entry)
Let’s rewrite index.html to make it more Bootstrap-like, the way the scaffolding document says.
(this exercise comes as follow-up to my first experiences with Roo and Thymeleaf, read them here)
1 Why bother?
Because Bootstrap is cool – says the world. Do you need other reasons? No? Ok, let’s add Bootstrap to the project.
(You do know what is Twitter Bootstrap, right?)
((this is the second half of a two-part exercise, the first can be read here)
4.1 Where’s the menu?
Right, the original application had a menu as well. What’s wrong with such a fragment to be added to blocks.html? Continue reading
(this is the first half of a two-part exercise, the second can be read here)
1 Before starting
1.1 Why all this?
I was never a great fan of Spring. Not a hater either, it just happened it came more often than not into my ways. On the other hand, I got to really appreciate Spring Roo for its scaffolding feature and thus the possibility to jumpstart a demo application in minutes. Continue reading