Martijn Dashorst is a software engineer with over 10 years of experience in software development. He has been actively involved in the Wicket project since it was open sourced, and has presented Wicket as a speaker at numerous conferences, including JavaOne and JavaPolis.
This book walks through building a wicket app with the right amount of detail; it's not too long and verbose, but also doesn't leave you lost with questions about what's going on.Published 17 months ago by AW
After horrible Lift in Action: The Simply Functional Web Framework for Scala I had high hopes for this book, because I couldn't stand another failure. Read morePublished on April 9, 2012 by Maciej Pilichowski
One of the most useful purchases I've made in years. We had a Wicket project at work, and I had to implement some relatively complex screens, with all kinds of interacting panels... Read morePublished on June 8, 2011 by Reviewer_in_DC
This book is a must read for every wicket developer. I will order soon another book to pass around people I am working with.Published on November 29, 2010 by Fab P.
I wanted to use Wicket for a new project that I was working in. Fortunately, I came across this book which has most of the things you need to get started. Read morePublished on August 24, 2010 by James Selvakumar
I've read a lot of technical books, especially in Java. Starting with the likes of Core Java back in the 1.0/1. Read morePublished on January 20, 2010 by Riyad Kalla
The online documentation is severely lacking. Without using this book, I'd have a difficult time understand conceptually how Wicket works. Read morePublished on August 7, 2009 by C. Owen
This is a good technical introduction to Wicket, but my first impression upon attempting to read this book was frustrating. Read morePublished on June 18, 2009 by Dan Harth
Courtesy of Piotr Przybylak from Warszawa JUG ([...]):
"Wicket in Action" is a guide on building web applications with Wicket framework, which is very fresh and... Read more