Play is an open source web application framework, written in Scala and Java, which follows the model–view–controller (MVC)architectural pattern. It aims to optimize developer productivity by using convention over configuration, hot code reloading and display of errors in the browser.
Support for the Scala programming language has been available since version 1.1 of the framework. In version 2.0, the framework core was rewritten in Scala. Build and deployment was migrated to SBT, and templates use Scala instead of Groovy.
Advanced routing in Play Framework – all that jazz
Christopher Hunt on Software Development: Play-ing with WebJars
JsZipper : Play2 Json advanced (& monadic) manipulations – Mandubian Blog
huntc/play-spring · GitHub
A sample Play application with the minimum configuration required to support Spring JSR-299 and JSR-330
guillaumebort/play20-spring-demo · GitHub
Using Spring from within a Play 2.0 application
Stupid Java Tricks » Play Framework 2.1: The Bloom is Off The Rose
Observations on the Play! framework | James Gregory’s Blog
#98 Support for optional trailing slash – Play framework 2.0 – play
Abnorm: A better non-ORM // Speaker Deck
A simple CMS to be able to edit pages, page fragments and images using a WYSIWYG editor
parroit76-play-cms – port of play-cms to version 2.0 of play framework – Google Project Hosting
julienrf/play-scala.g8 · GitHub
g8 template for Play applications
What startups or tech companies are using Play Framework? – Quora
Introduction to Play Framework
yanns/play2-scala-DI · GitHub
Technical prototyp to test different dependency injection solutions.
Sadek Drobi, the Play 2.0 Story and what’s new in 2.1
CTO of Zenexity, a Web Oriented Architecture Company, Sadek is a software engineer specialized in bridging the gap between the problem domain and the solution domain. As core Play developer and co-creator, he works on the design and implementation of the framework. Twitter: @sadache Photos: http://www.flickr.com/photos/37675274@N03/ Blog: http://sadache.tumblr.com
Iteratees in Big Data at Klout « Klout Engineering
In this blog post we describe the usage of Play! Iteratees in our redesigned data collection pipeline.