"Notes/Domino comes with a mail server"
Domino doesn't come
with a mail server. It IS a mail server. And a Database server, And a
Web server, And an Instant messaging server, and ...
no way to do a JOIN with Lotus "tables" (they're called "views" in
Domino). Really. It's impossible to do a look-up in a list field to
another field in another list."
Yes there is, they're called
XPages, and it is most certainly possible to do lookups and joins with
any Data source, either from the current database (nsf), another
database (nsf) or an external source (even SQL). On the same screen. A
Sharepoint developer must perform feats of magic and witchcraft to pull
data from a non-SQL source.
"They're also notoriously difficult to maintain once the original creator has left your company"
developers in any environment are able to create horrific structures
and follow worst practices. This is not a problem restricted to Domino
"SharePoint is much more developer friendly; Visual Studio is a very capable development environment"
Designer exposes all features of the Domino Object Model, with the
natively, while also drawing on ALL of the functionality available on
the integrated Domino server (Mail, Web, IM, DB, SQL, etc - as above).
Really, how does this make it "comparatively basic"?
"And on a very technical level: the Lotus NSF "databases" are not relational"
for courses. Care to explain the popularity of CouchDB or other 'NoSQL'
data stores? I've seen developers trying to emulate Lotus Notes
applications with a relational back end failing miserably. One example: a
3 week 'spare time' project created by an Admin following a 3 day
designer course was eventually 'replicated' in the parent organisation
with a .Net app that took over 9 months and almost 100k to build.
to help you out with any future list you compose, just to make sure
you're looking at the right tree in the orchard while comparing the
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