The public key can be found in the KEYS file in the download area.
On the Java side, you have to declare these components : Once again, it's pretty straightforward.Furthermore, the turnaround time (time of restart) of Jetty is pretty low (I had read that it was among the shortest... It's all you need to have your first Wicket application running !Do a mvn jetty:run in your project directory and there you are. - the Wicket Examples, which are directly in the main Wicket jar, available there.Each component has been given its wicket:id found in the page.
No extra presentation information has been needed, like the number of columns or whatever. For the overridden on Submit method, things may be more troubling : have you noticed we have been using brackets just after the "new Form("firstform")" ? Behind this quite barbarous term, it's just a class that has been extended directly in the current class.Oh, for sure, it's a fairly basic one, with only one page. I called my project tutorial from the organisation org.zedros. First of all, we find the Wicket framework itself, as well as a sample application and an embedded webserver called Jetty. In the org.zedros package, you can easily spot some peculiar files : As with any Java website, another important file is the one. When looking at it, you can see that Wicket uses a filter instead of the usual servlet.