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[protege-owl] protege-owl Digest, Vol 42, Issue 78
mccallum.anthony at gmail.com
Wed Jan 27 10:11:24 PST 2010
Thanks Pooven. Yes, originally I was thinking about executing a JAVA
application which creates a text file on the server and then reading
informed of exactly when this Java app completes. I will take a
serious look at JSP like you mentioned, as they seem to provide what
I'm looking for, and the fact that I haven't food many resources
to assume that there are better ways to accomplish this.
On 27-Jan-10, at 6:47 AM, protege-owl-request at lists.stanford.edu wrote:
> Message: 4
> Date: Wed, 27 Jan 2010 12:23:01 +0200
> From: Poovendran Moodley <moodleyp at cs.ukzn.ac.za>
> To: User support for the Protege-OWL editor
> <protege-owl at lists.stanford.edu>
> Subject: Re: [protege-owl] ajax and owl api
> <b18bbf6f1001270223j7cef51f4p7ac4f8c136fa517c at mail.gmail.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset="iso-8859-1"
> Hi again,
> I've only worked with JSP so I can't advise if it is the only way - I
> suspect it is not. The nice thing about JSP is that it's so easy to
> information (from some Java program) between server and client...
> it's quite
> possible that you can use a script on the server side to execute a
> program (most languages allow a native execute) but you'd have to then
> extract the response from the Java program (maybe save the output in
> an xml
> That in itself isn't impossible, but I'd image it a rather
> convoluted way of
> doing things. Even if you manage to execute a Java program using
> I can't see how the response can't be automatically passed back to the
> mentioned must be executing a script on the server side - I believe
> I'm sorry that I can't be of more help.
> Kind regards
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