Expresso is differentiated by its intentional and cooperative effort in the creation of an architectural framework that builds on the evolving Java standards and
integrating best of breed open source components. Release 5.6 includes Struts Validator integration, <strong>Velocity</strong> support, and <strong>Maven</strong> integration complementing several other open source projects integrated. Expresso integrates
and builds on many open source projects including Ant, Bouncycastle, Cactus, Commons, Log4J, ORO, Oswego Concurrent, JUnit, Struts, Tiles, Velocity, Xalan, Xerces, and more.
Expresso provides more than 65,881 lines of ready-to-go code in 593 classes.
A framework standardized approach means less coding, easier maintenance and debugging, and a fast learning curve. Instead of tedious, repetitive coding, programmers focus on cost- and time-efficient development.
With more than 34,000 registered developers as part of its successful open source community, Expresso has established itself as the most popular development framework for Java developers. Since Expresso's release in June 1999, it has been downloaded ~170,000 times and the number of downloads continues to accelerate. This rapid adoption, coupled with the breadth and depth of the framework and its commitment
to integrate with other proven open source projects makes the Expresso framework the best possible choice.
Expresso is available free of charge for download at http://www.jcorporate.com/expresso.html.