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MVP vs. MVC
It's somewhat misleading to suggest the presenter in MVP plays an analogous role to the controller in MVC. The relationships between the three components are significantly different, specifically in that the P in MVP sits somewhat "in between" the M and V (see the original papers cited in the article) while the C in MVC explicitly does not sit between the M and V.
A possible exception to this is the recent wave of web frameworks that call themselves MVC but don't really have much to do with MVC in its original sense. I note that the MVC page itself was substantially rewritten not long ago to avoid placing too much emphasis on this modern and fundamentally different interpretation of the term.
Not being a veteran Wikipedian, I'll leave it to someone more experienced to decide whether the comment I've marked should be removed altogether, or perhaps qualified because of the web framework distortion of the original MVC. However, I've marked it as requiring citation, because it's definitely not unambiguously correct as-is. 18.104.22.168 (talk) 17:17, 26 October 2013 (UTC)
Someone who knows more about MVP than the seriously narrow definition given here should rewrite this article.
See the answer to this question for starters.
More Design-Patterns Rubbish
It's just more Design-Patterns rubbish so I wouldn't bother. Let it die with all the other noughties nonsense that will be forgotten in 20 years. These 'templates' do not do anything except confuse and slow down the design process, they benefit NO-ONE. 22.214.171.124 (talk) 06:12, 17 June 2014 (UTC)