Saturday, September 23rd, 2006 2006 Survey Results

Category: Survey


The results of our second annual survey, prepared by Richard Monson-Hafael from the Burton Group, are in. And the winner is… Prototype, the most popular Ajax framework, by a considerable margin: 43% of you use it. is next, at 33%, confirming observations that many of made of the popularity of that duo.

The full results of our framework survey follow:

Framework Survey Results

Note that multiple responses per participant were allowed; we’ve also thrown out any result with less than 3% of responses in the above graphic.

We also asked you about the server-side platform you’re using. The big winner here was PHP, with 50% of you using it:

Platform Survey Results

Some other interesting factoids:

  • 25% of you eschew frameworks and work with XMLHttpRequest directly (wow!)
  • 11% of you are using JSON to transfer data; unfortunately, we didn’t ask enough questions to determine how this compares with XML or other data formats
  • 3% of you are still using Microsoft’s “classic” ASP framework; five of you (~0.6%) are using C++ (+2 points for increased performance, -100 for increased complexity?)
  • 2% of you wrote in to say that you’re using Adobe’s Flex toolkit (hey, those banner ads are working out…); 2% also indicated that they use the Flex/Ajax bridge. Unfortunately, the survey software we used doesn’t let us correlate these entries, so we can only say that 2%-4% of you are using Flex in some way
  • One participant uses Delphi (how’s that working out for you?), and another is using LISP (can we hire you?).

The survey results are based on 865 participants over the course of a week in September, 2006. The raw results are available.

UPDATED: Changed the wording of the Adobe Flex bullet above to be more accurate.

Posted by Ben Galbraith at 1:15 pm

4.2 rating from 125 votes


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Prototype a framework? Sloppy interpretations here. How about defining AJAX framework as something that allows relatively brain-dead widget utilization? How many of these “frameworks” would qualify?

Comment by Fnustle — September 23, 2006

Hmm… I’ve ceased interpreting any semantic distinction between the terms “library” and “framework” ages ago. Perhaps that’s a mistake. In any event, as should be obvious from the context of the survey, “framework” here indicates a body of code that provides a foundation for making use of XHR and DOM manipulation easier.

You’re right in that many of the frameworks mentioned in the survey don’t provide “widget” abstractions, of course. The popularity of Prototype speaks for itself as to the usefulness of frameworks that omit that feature.

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 23, 2006

Having used both Dojo and the, my 2c:
– Dojo is great for building a web app (as in enterprise)
– is good for building a web site (as in *cough* web2.0)

Comment by sri varadarajan — September 23, 2006

No offense, but I would think there should be no real differentiation between Prototype and Scriptaculous, since the latter is built on top (and uses) the former. (Not that I don’t believe the numbers, although I wouldn’t be surprised if there was a definite skew of RoR devs in the survey, but that’s the nature of the beast).
Possibly a better graph would be to show those libraries built on top of Prototype (and not Prototype itself), and then show a separate graph of Prototype-based systems vs. non-Prototype based.(For the record, I’ve nothing against Prototype/Scriptaculous, in fact I’ve used them in some projects myself. Although I am getting a bit tired of the fascination with truly cryptic variable names. It’s one thing to refer to a string as “s” or an array as “a”. It’s quite another to try to remember what $/$$/$$$/_$/__$_$___$_$_$___ actually *means*.)

Comment by Tom Trenka — September 23, 2006

Hey, you guys finally fixed the “you made a comment now here’s a blank page” bug!

Comment by Tom Trenka — September 23, 2006

Unlike Ben, I think it is worth while having a distinction between framework and library even if common usage muddies the semantic waters. I see the difference being about how you use the code. In a library you just call out to it, where as a framework requires you to fit your code to its shape. There is often some (a lot?) of overlap.

For example, at my place of employment we have a body of JS code (about 150kb at last count) that is both a framework and a library. Our framework (creatively called ‘Framework’) is fairly small (maybe 10-15% of the overall code), it provides two primary tools, Packaging and Class support as well as some smaller supporting tools. To use our Package class or Class system you have to write you code in a way that fits the model we have provided. The library has some overlap with the framework stuff (seeing as it is implemented on top of it), but is mostly a collection of packages with code that can be dropped into a project.

Also Fnustle, claiming something is only a AJAX framework if it provides widget support seems rather naïve to me. a) surely an AJAX framework is about the AJAX support it provides first and b) It is totally possible to provide ‘drop in’ widgets in a library, and it is totally possible to provide a framework without.

Comment by Andrew B — September 23, 2006

Ben, I understand what you’re saying and I don’t want to quibble symantics but I think it’s critical to make a distinction between “frameworks” that are for hardcore AJAX developers and component utilizers. From what I have read here and elsewhere this critical distinction is often forgotten, which in the end will just muddy the waters for AJAX ever gaining real mainstream developer traction.

Comment by Fnustle — September 23, 2006

Tom: and Prototype are definitely coupled, but the margin of folks using just Prototype — 10% — seems big enough to keep the graphs apart, don’t you think? Oh, and yes, we do get around to fixing bugs on the site every six months or so, thanks for noticing. :-)

RE: Frameworks vs. libraries. I think y’all have made some great points. Clearly, on opposite ends of the spectrum, there is a distinction between a library (a bundle of code) and a framework (a platform). It’s that darn grey area in-between that makes me punt on the whole issue. Perhaps “library” should be my catch-all term…

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 23, 2006

2% of you are using Adobe’s Flex toolkit (hey, those banner ads are working out…)

To be fair, the survey was about Ajax Frameworks, not RIA in general, and the option was for the “Flex Ajax Bridge”, which is not the Flex toolkit / framework, but rather a library that enhances communication between Flex & Ajax applications.

Comment by James Ward — September 23, 2006

James: Actually, that’s a problem — I counted the write-in’s for “Flex”, not the “Flex/Ajax bridge”, which was another ~2%, and I have no idea how many are redundant votes. So, it would be correct to say 2%- 4%… I’ll have to fix that.

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 23, 2006

AJAX: état des lieux vient de publier un sondage sur le marché des technologies AJAX. Un sondage d’autant plus précieux pour apprécier la plomberie derriere le buzz web 2.0 de ces derniers mois. Si la France est une fois de plus en retard dans l’adoption d…

Trackback by can.axis — September 24, 2006

[…] nous propose les résultats de leur sondage concernant principalement la popularité d’usage des différentes librairies Ajax. A lire également les commentaires, on trouve toujours quelques petite perle fort utile ou simplement informative. […]

Pingback by » Ajax: un sodage — September 24, 2006

[…] The guys at reports about a current survey regarding the popularity of common AJAX frameworks. It's quite clear why prototype is the winner. It's small and easily embedable into existing pages. […]

Pingback by qooxdoo » Blog » AJAX framework poll — September 24, 2006

[…] Results of a recent survey about most used Ajax frameworks and server-side platforms have been published in this post: Ajaxian » 2006 Survey Results. […]

Pingback by Ajax platforms and frameworks: “tell me what’s your flavour” « Meltin’ Posts — September 24, 2006

Ajax platforms and frameworks: “tell me what’s your flavour”

Results of a recent survey about most used Ajax frameworks and server-side platforms have been published in this post: Ajaxian » 2006 Survey Results.
First place in the framework survey was gained by Prototype, while PHP still holds 50% of…

Trackback by Meltin' Posts — September 24, 2006

Hi, I’m missing AjaxPro (Ajax.NET Professional). As I know from others, too, it is the #1 framework that is available for .NET. Why didn’t you list that one?

Comment by Oliver — September 24, 2006

I do not belive Atlas is more used than Ajax.NET, there is a great post from Rick here:

Comment by Marc — September 24, 2006

[…] Ajaxian released the results of their 2006 ajax-survey, asking more than 860 developers about their coding-habits. according to the survey, the leading ajax-framework clearly is Prototype, with about 43% of the developers using it to date, followed closely by the visual-effects library (33%) which is built on top of Prototype. Dojo, DWR and Moo.fx close in between 11 and 19%.  ajax backend-coding is predominated by PHP (49%) and Java (37%), with some smaller chunks for .NET (16%) and Ruby-on-Rail (14%). check out the detailed results… […]

Pingback by » Blog Archive » ajax survey 2006 — September 24, 2006

AndrewB, again I am not trying to define what a framework is and is not. The distinction that I am trying to raise is between the inside and outside views of a “framework/library/whatever.” For example in .NET the outside view is called ASP.NET server controls and the inside view is called AJAX.NET. Of the frameworks listed some are appropriate for people working on the guts, and some are appropriate for people who just want to use the thing. Also I am unconcerned about whether or not widgets are the centeral paradigm, although usually this is the case. I hope my point is now clear to you.

Comment by Fnustle — September 24, 2006

[…] 看完Ajaxian.com的一个评测报告 2006 Survey Results之后,可以很明显的发现,似乎在这个web2.0的时代,就连开发力量中,起到决定性因素的都变成了广大的人民群众,不再是某个知名的大公司。 […]

Pingback by To be a ajax expert » 主导Ajax的是开源社区 — September 24, 2006

005. Rich Internet Applications

Rich Internet Applications Here you will find all manner of information pertaining to Rich Internet Applications (RIAs)….

Trackback by Confluence: CW - TECH - Tech Space — September 24, 2006

This article for Chinese:

Comment by geelake — September 25, 2006 Umfrage 2006 – And the winner is…

Zum zweiten mal hat dazu aufgerufen herauszufinden welche Technologien bei der Arbeit mit Ajax am Populärsten sind. Immerhin 865 Teilnehmer sorgen dafür, daß die Ergebnisse wohl recht Aussagekräftig sind. Und sie sprechen in Form vom Diagr

Trackback by web output — September 25, 2006

Can you guys explain exactly what a framework or library does, I use AJAX and understood it to be a simple asyncronous/syncronous call using the XMLHttpRequest class to return either text/html or XML.

why do I need a framework, library or widget to do this?

Comment by 1DMF — September 25, 2006

[…] En publican, a partir de 862 encuestados, los resultados de la segunda encuesta que han realizado en el sitio acerca del mundo Ajax. Destacar que el framework más utilizado ha sido Prototype con un 43%, y el segundo con un 33%. Resultados bastante predecibles, pero lo que más me ha interesado es la cifra de un 25% de desarrolladores en AJAX que no utilizan ningún tipo de framework y que interaccionan con XMLHttpRequest y sus propias funciones. Éste ha sido un poco mi caso, comencé con Prototype y pero para lo que los utilizaba me parecían demasiado pesados. El inconveniente de la mayoría de frameworks viene por ese lado. De ahí que de un tiempo a esta parte hayan surgido librerías mucho más ligeras. […]

Pingback by Intenta » Blog Archive » Encuesta 2006 — September 25, 2006

In english anyone?

Comment by 1DMF — September 25, 2006

[…] Click here for a demo of the spreadsheet widget. It is based on release 0.3.1 of dojo toolkit. Dojo is an excellent framework. Scores 3rd in this Ajaxian survey. The first two: Prototype and Scriptaculous are lightweight frameworks and certainly don’t offer as much functionality as Dojo. If you make a top of the “heavy” js frameworks, Dojo will definitely take 1st place. […]

Pingback by Tremend Tech Blog » Spreadsheet dojo widget — September 25, 2006

1DMF: There are roughly speaking two categories of libraries for Ajax development:

XHR helpers / “remoting” libraries. These make async data requests using XHR or IFRAMEs or whatever much easier. Prototype falls into this category.
DOM manipulation helper libs. These make it easier to manipulate the web page, often to achieve some kind of effect. falls into this category.

In addition to providing the basic functionality above, the libs often provide tools to make many other tasks easier.

So, you don’t need any third-party code to do Ajax, but you’ll find the libraries will make Ajax much, much easier.

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 25, 2006

Oliver, Marc: Apologies if something was left off the list. The survey author, Richard Monson-Hafael, busted his butt trying to get anything remotely resembling an Ajax library listed, but mistakes are bound to happen.

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 25, 2006

[…] The folks at Ajaxian just published the results of their second annual survey of Ajax developers. […]

Pingback by Open Parenthesis » Open Source Frameworks Dominate Ajax — September 25, 2006

As I see the comparison is very strange. Prototype, itself doesn’t offer a framework to do AJAX development with .NET, others offer only direct AJAX development, others Web 2.0 effects,… I think the survey was very wrong to identify which of them is better or not. The second thing is that there here at very less is discussed or written about .NET frameworks. If you do a survey on you will have very different results. Is there anybody who can write a survey that is placed on a lot of big web sites like,, phpdevelopers, …

Comment by Patrick — September 25, 2006

[…] Ajaxian (un sitio dedicado a AJAX) ha publicado el resultado de una encuesta que ha realizado entre sus lectores sobre sus preferencias a la hora de usar un determinado entorno. El resultado, en este gráfico: […]

Pingback by despuesdegoogle » Archivo del weblog » Frameworks para AJAX — September 25, 2006

[…] […]

Pingback by JoãoVagner | Pesquisa: 2006 Survey Results — September 25, 2006

Patrick: I don’t recall writing anything in the posting as to which of these frameworks is “better” than the others. Indeed, I’m not sure popularity is ever an indication of anything other than… popularity. Of course this survey is an indication of what readers of Ajaxian are using, not other crowds. The problem with statistics, I’m afraid, is that they can never represent true reality, just what a specific sample of people say they do. Among the possibilities of skewage are “get-out-the-vote” campaigns by the libraries in the poll, differences in which communities get to the RSS feeds within a week (poll was only open for a week; I certainly don’t read a lot of feeds this regularly), and so forth.

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 25, 2006

Isn’t the sample for this survey too small? 865 responses is VERY narrow. I wouldn’t put much weight on any of these results. So, if you’re not seeing one of your favorite Ajax frameworks for .NET represented well, then look at the sample group. It’s mostly PHP/Java developers.

Comment by jft — September 25, 2006

Isn’t the sample for this survey too small? 865 responses is VERY narrow

jft: Actually, if you look at the other tech magazines who run surveys, I think you’ll find its an awfully big sample for a one-week survey run. InfoWorld, for example, regularly makes a big to-do about surveys with a 1,000 response size over a much longer period of time.

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 25, 2006

Tom: and Prototype are definitely coupled, but the margin of folks using just Prototype — 10% — seems big enough to keep the graphs apart, don’t you think?
No, actually, I don’t–but perhaps it would have been more useful to show those using Prototype directly, and those using a library built on top of it? Although now that I’m looking at what you’re saying, Scriptalculous should have been the top entry…with Prototype by itself sitting between moo.fx and jQuery. (Like I said, I happen to like Prototype and Scriptaculous, except for the cryptic var names).
Oh, and yes, we do get around to fixing bugs on the site every six months or so, thanks for noticing. :-)

Comment by Tom Trenka — September 25, 2006

Although now that I’m looking at what you’re saying, Scriptalculous should have been the top entry…with Prototype by itself sitting between moo.fx and jQuery

Tom: Not enough data to make that leap. I’ve no idea if those who just use checked it and not Prototype, or what. While some folks may want to knock Prototype off its pedestal, for our purposes, knowing that at least 43% of participants use Prototype (not counting those who use and other tools that depend on Prototype and failed to check the Prototype box) is good data.

In a world where bragging rights are often the only reward you get for a lot of hard work, I think Sam deserves a big pat on the back, not complaints that because other tools bundle Prototype, it ought not be counted. Give credit where credit’s due, I say.

Of course, in future surveys, we ought to do a better job at providing options like:

Prototype +
Prototype + Rico

to remove the ambiguity of whether or not we expect you to know that bundles Prototype, etc.

Am I off base?

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 25, 2006

At any rate this was a really interesting survey and I’m looking forward to seeing it repeated every once in a while. Way to go guys!

Comment by Alexei — September 25, 2006

[…] Ajaxian » 2006 Survey Results September 26th, 2006 | Category: AJAX | […]

Pingback by Deep Codes » 2006 Survey Results — September 26, 2006

In a world where bragging rights are often the only reward you get for a lot of hard work, I think Sam deserves a big pat on the back, not complaints that because other tools bundle Prototype, it ought not be counted. Give credit where credit’s due, I say.

There is definitely no argument there; not trying to take credit away from Sam at all here. It just seems to me to be deceptive to say that 43% use Prototype, when one can’t really tell if the real stat is “33% use scriptaculous while another 10% use Prototype directly” or if you really have 43% of people using Prototype by itself. Know what I mean?

(Let me just reiterate again that I’m not being sore here; I know full well that prototype/scriptaculous is very popular and there’s a reason for it.)

Comment by Tom Trenka — September 26, 2006

[記事リンク]もっとも人気のあるAJAX言語は? フレームワークは?

[記事リンク]もっとも人気のあるAJAX言語は? フレームワークは?

Trackback by おぎわら@.NET道場 Blog(わんくま編) — September 26, 2006

Know what I mean?
Tom: I do; we’ll do a better job in the next survey.

Comment by Ben Galbraith — September 26, 2006 2006 Survey Results – Most Popular Ajax Framework 2006 Survey Results – Most Popular Ajax Framework

Trackback by Creative Minds — September 26, 2006

I didn’t see this mentioned anywhere, and I unfortunately wasn’t reading my RSS feeds in time to participate in the survey (doesn’t matter, I’d have ended up in #1 and #2):  Do I take it that developers could vote for more than one toolkit in the survey?  (I’m assuming this since the total for all toolkits in your chart is way over 100%.)  If so, that would definitely skew the results for anyone working with Prototype, since if they’re knowledgeable they would have voted for Prototype when also voting for, Rico, and possibly moo.  I’d suggest you restrict voting to only one “toolkit” (or whatever you want to call them) next time.

Thanks a lot for the survey… there’s still a lot of great information here.


Comment by Leland Scott — September 27, 2006


Ajax Viktige rammeverk Prototype

Trackback by Confluence: Java — September 27, 2006

Good and useful survey! If there is going to be a next round, please advertise it beforehand in the user forum of several frameworks, I’m sure many people just like me didn’t even know about it.

Comment by George — September 28, 2006

[…]   Ø£Ø¨ÙˆÙ…حمد الانترنـت …. Ùˆ برمجة الانترنـت Prototype Ùˆ تتربعان على القمة … 28 سبتمبر 2006 ليس من المستغرب أن تأي مكتبة Prototype Ùˆ على قمة مكتبات أيجاكس الأكثر انتشارا … Ùˆ أحد الأسباب المهمة بعد بساتهما Ùˆ سهولة استخدامهما … هو ارتباطهما بريلز : هيكل التطبيقات الذي أثار ضجة كبيرة… فمبرمجي المكتبتين السابقتين هما أعضاء في فريق برمجة ريلز حيث تأتيان مدمجتين في الهيكل … Ùˆ هذا ما أعطاهما دعاية قوية … اليكم النتائج : الرابط الأصلي : […]

Pingback by أبومحمد - Prototype Ùˆ تتربعان على القمة … — September 28, 2006

[…] Le résultat d’un sondage auprès d’une communauté de développeurs Ajax est sans appel: Prototype est bien le framework le plus utilisé actuellement. […]

Pingback by Web Glob-All » Prototype, champion des frameworks AJAX — September 28, 2006

[…] Le résultat d’un sondage auprès d’une communauté de développeurs Ajax est sans appel: Prototype est bien le framework le plus utilisé actuellement. […]

Pingback by Web Glob-All » Prototype, champion des frameworks AJAX — September 28, 2006 2006 Survey Results

The results of the second annual survey have been announced. Not suprisingly, the most popular…

Trackback by Stuart Jones Weblog — October 3, 2006

[…] Well, that probably doesn’t say much, but in a recent poll taken over at, Coldfusion was used by a respectable 45 out of 865 respondents. Of those 45 (presumably) 10 were using AjaxCFC and another 3 use CFAjax. I’m surprised another 2% were using Flex in conjunction with Ajax (not neccesarily using CF though), a majority using the Flex-Ajax Bridge (1.4%).  Another 8 people wrote in Spry as one of their most often used ajax frameworks as well, which is a decent .9% of respondents.  Interesting poll still, but it does make me curious about the global useage of Coldfusion. […]

Pingback by Adam On Life » Article » Coldfusion as popular as Perl! — October 5, 2006

[…] Selon Ajaxian, il y a davantage de plateformes liées à PHP proposant des services en AJAX que de plateformes JAVA. PHP est assez rapide dans son execution et ne demande pas trop de connaissance pour sa mise en oeuvre. JAVA est très compexe et demande un investissement très important pour être utilisé dans une architecture J2EE avec JBOSS. […]

Pingback by lbcd78 » PHP devant JAVA — October 5, 2006

Featured on BuzzTracker

Trackback by — October 6, 2006

[…] Je parlais ici des frameworks javascript, Prototype, Mochikit, YUI et Dojo. Au final, ma shortlist comprenait Prototype et YUI avec une nette préférence pour la librairie de Yahoo! Et là – patatra, le drame. Je tombe sur un article d’Ajaxian, lequel publie les résultats d’un sondage [1] sur les frameworks ajax les plus populaires : […]

Pingback by Quel framework javacript utiliser - suite ? — October 7, 2006


Prototype Protytype er en spinoff fra Ruby on Rails laget av Sam Stephenson

Trackback by Confluence: Java — October 8, 2006

[…] released the results of their 2006 survey recently and it looks like Prototype and PHP are the most popular tools for building AJAX apps these days. It’s interesting to see Perl dragging into last place among programming languages. This reinforces a suspicion I’ve had for the last few years that Perl is trending to become a language used by system admins (once again) rather than by web developers. I expect to see this manifest itself as Ruby, and PHP eat away at it’s market share. […]

Pingback by scriptish» Blog Archive » PHP and Prototype popular — October 9, 2006

[…] 調查了875位開發者(允許重複選)。第一名的 javascript framework 是 prototype,第二名更加確認 prototype 的地位,是 (基於prototypeçš„framework)。 […]

Pingback by çš„ 2006 Ajax 調查報告 at — October 16, 2006

[…] 2006 Survey Results […]

Pingback by Andre’s Blog » Blog Archive » links for 2006-09-26 — October 22, 2006

[…] conducted a recent survery on Ajax toolkits/frameworks. The “winner” was Prototype ( a new one to me ) which is a Ruby based framework. Wow! I did not realise there were so many AJAX frameworks out there! I use Sajax ( it is simple ) and have been experimenting with Backbase ( too complex for me ). PHP turns out to be the most popular server-side web development platform. Good news for me. I have been using PHP more often than perl now. […]

Pingback by AJAX Toolkits « Island in the Net — October 29, 2006



Trackback by 3e48305957bb3112fc351aa9eaf032dd — November 3, 2006

[…] Donc pour faire des trucs plutôt sympa en un laps de temps réduit, jettez un coup d’oeil sur les librairies existantes. Un sondage publié il y a quelque temps sur Ajaxian montrait lesquels sont les plus utilisées : […]

Pingback by Ajax » Le Blog de Mamat — November 20, 2006

[…] Es ist zwar schon ein wenig her aber dennoch interessant und irgendwie habe ich die Umfrage damals verpasst. Da ich aber wissen wollte was DWR zur Zeit so treibt habe ich die DWR Homepage und dessen Blog aufgerufen und bin dort auf einen Artikel mit dem Artikel “Die beliebtesten Java / Ajax Frameworks” gestoßen. Und über diesen dann auf die jährliche Umfrage von Ajaxian gekommen und diese muss ich einfach nochmal kommentieren =) […]

Pingback by » Beliebteste Ajax Frameworks — December 6, 2006

“Note that multiple responses per participant were allowed”

That says it all!!! Get good numbers before you try to state it as fact.

Comment by Joe — December 7, 2006

I totally agree with what Fnustle said. I see all these frameworks but I tend to find them difficult to work with from the lack of javascript experience. I feel that these frameworks should be extremely easy to install onto your own webpages without having to do little to no javascript coding.

Comment by rob — February 12, 2007

Only PHP :)

Comment by Okan Özkan — February 23, 2007

Its good to find that so many frameworks are availaible for easy development of AJAX. But with so many frameworks coming up wont this be a chaos for the developers what framework to use and when?
You cannot adopt any framework, just because it is popular, we also need to give a consideration to the fact what will sustain, the pros and cons of each framework. Doesn’t anyone feel the need of one common framework which addresses all issued over the WEB for AJAX to grow without much chaos. I am new , do tell me if there is such framework developed in collabaration with well defined and agreed specifications.

Comment by Animesh — March 27, 2007

Hey! You spelt xajax wrong! (no caps)

Comment by BigBrownChunx — April 2, 2007

Great plugin! nice work.

Comment by Skischule — September 6, 2007

Fine plugin, thanks.
Greetings from France

Comment by Debrian — September 15, 2007

Make it tradition. Run 2007 survey.

Comment by Andrey Naumov — September 20, 2007

Great plugin, thanks.
Greetings from Canada

Comment by teamkiller — October 2, 2007

I think that this has taken a turn.

Comment by vanetino — May 4, 2008

It is even taken to PHP like a language to only make pages Web, that is false. This demonstrating that many things with PHP can be done.

Comment by traza — November 10, 2009

4 years after this article was written the tendences are the same in Ajax Framworks.

Comment by IDCLogic — November 3, 2010

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