You might be a Java developer who would like to be able to apply the software engineering principles of object-oriented programming and leverage the tools in your Java IDE when writing applications for the web. These tutorials are based on the development of two example applications, such that the user learns different GWT concepts in each step. StockWatcher is an application for monitoring stock variations, and you can get the sources from github TodoList a web application to create and maintain a Todo checklist in browser. Sources are available at github as well. In these tutorials, we use Eclipse because it is open source.
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Also, you miss all the new benefits of Code Splitting etc as the JS library will always download in full. You may be able to split the GWT code though.
ExtGWT is another choice. This is a full Java implementation. These are written to be very tightly knitted to GWT. Indeed the code in the Incubator may find its way into GWT when it matures. There is a nice table widget in the Incubator I believe.
I hope this helps a bit. As another poster pointed out, you will be loading most of the core SmartClient runtime. You can avoid loading parts of the SmartClient runtime that you do not need by inheriting the SmartGwtNoScript module and including only the underlying SmartClient modules you actually use basically Core, Foundation, Grids. This is still going to be a large grid component, so think it through.
Are your users on high speed connections? Do they use the application for a while, or use it frequently? Just need a basic table display? The poster that said this is not possible was factually incorrect and that answer should be voted down. Solution:3 Essentially, yes. Solution:4 Yes. You can use smartgwt. Adding smartgwt widget in GWT widget is not supported very well.
You can try Advanced GWT also.
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