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Java Enterprise in a Nutshell: A Practical Guide als Buch

Java Enterprise in a Nutshell: A Practical Guide

Sprache: Englisch.
Buch (kartoniert)
Nothing is as constant as change, and this is as true in enterprise computing as anywhere else. With the recent release of Java 2 Enterprise Edition 1.4, developers are being called on to add even greater, more complex levels of interconnectivity to … weiterlesen


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Java Enterprise in a Nutshell: A Practical Guide als Buch


Titel: Java Enterprise in a Nutshell: A Practical Guide
Autor/en: Jim Farley, William Crawford

ISBN: 0596101422
EAN: 9780596101428
Sprache: Englisch.

Dezember 2005 - kartoniert - 871 Seiten


Nothing is as constant as change, and this is as true in enterprise computing as anywhere else. With the recent release of Java 2 Enterprise Edition 1.4, developers are being called on to add even greater, more complex levels of interconnectivity to their applications.
To do this, Java developers today need a clear understanding of how to apply the new APIs, use the latest open source Java tools, and learn the capabilities and pitfalls in Java 2 Enterprise Edition 1.4 -- so they can plan a technology and implementation strategy for new enterprise projects.
Fortunately, this is exactly what they get with the new Java Enterprise in a Nutshell, 3rd Edition. Because most integrated development environments (IDE) today include API lookup, we took out the main API sections from our previous edition to make room for new chapters, among others, on Ant, Cactus, Hibernate, Jakarta Struts, JUnit, security, XDoclet, and XML/JAXP.
Revised and updated for the new 1.4 version of Sun Microsystems Java Enterprise Edition software, Java Enterprise in a Nutshell, 3rd Edition is a practical guide for enterprise Java developers.


Preface I. The Java Enterprise APIs 1. Introduction Enterprise Computing Defined Enterprise Computing Demystified Standard Java Enterprise APIs De Facto Standard Enterprise Development Tools An Enterprise Computing Scenario Other Enterprise APIs 2. Application Assembly and Deployment J2EE Application Assembly Model Component Modules Application Assemblies Deploying J2EE Applications 3. Java Servlets Getting a Servlet Environment Servlet Basics Web Applications Servlet Requests Servlet Responses Custom Servlet Initialization Security Servlet Filters Thread Safety Cookies Session Tracking Databases and Non-HTML Content 4. JavaServer Pages JSP Basics JSP Actions The JSP Expression Language JSP Standard Tag Library Custom Tags Wrapping Up 5. JavaServer Faces The Sample Application Structure of a JSF Application Managed Beans The JSF Expression Language JSF Actions and Views Building Tables Validation Moving on with JSF 6. Enterprise JavaBeans What Version Is Covered Here? EJB Component Model Overview EJB Tutorial Deploying EJBs Using Enterprise JavaBeans Session Bean Specifics Entity Beans Message-Driven Beans Transaction Management EJB 3.0 7. Java and XML Using XML Documents Java API for XML Processing SAX DOM XSLT 8. JDBC JDBC Architecture Connecting to the Database Statements Results Handling Errors Prepared Statements BLOBs and CLOBs Metadata Transactions Stored Procedures Escape Sequences RowSets 9. JNDI JNDI Architecture A Simple Example Introducing the Context Looking Up Objects in a Context The NamingShell Application Listing the Children of a Context Creating and Destroying Contexts Binding Objects Accessing Directory Services Modifying Directory Entries Creating Directory Entries Searching a Directory Event Notification 10. J2EE Security Basic Security Concepts A Look at Java and J2EE Security Standards Declarative Security Versus Programmatic Security Web Component Security EJB Component Security Other J2EE Security Topics Limitations of J2EE Security 11. Java Message Service JMS in the J2EE Environment Elements of Messaging with JMS The Anatomy of Messages Point-to-Point Messaging Publish-Subscribe Messaging Unified Messaging Transactional Messaging 12. Web Services with JAX-RPC and SAAJ What's Covered Here? Brief Introduction to Web Services Java Web Services Writing Web Service Clients Writing Web Services Deploying Web Services 13. Remote Method Invocation What's Covered Here? Introduction to RMI Defining Remote Objects Creating the Stubs and Skeletons Accessing Remote Objects as a Client Dynamic Classloading Remote Object Activation RMI and Native Method Calls RMI Over IIOP 14. Java IDL (CORBA) A Note on Evolving Standards The CORBA Architecture Creating CORBA Objects Putting It in the Public Eye Finding and Using Remote Objects What If I Don't Have the Interface? 15. JavaMail Email and JavaMail Creating and Sending Messages Retrieving Messages Multipart Messages 16. Transactions Transaction Overview Programmatic Transactions Versus Declarative Transactions Optimistic Concurrency EJB Transaction Management Some Common Programming Scenarios Transaction Best Practices II. Open Source Enterprise Tools 17. Ant What Version Is Covered Here? Ant Overview Ant Fundamentals Core Tasks Enterprise Tasks Creating Portable Build Processes 18. JUnit and Cactus What's Covered Here? Unit Testing Concepts JUnit Overview Using JUnit with Ant Testing Enterprise Components with Cactus 19. Struts The Scope of Struts The Sample Application The Development Process with Struts The Struts Controller The Action Class Views in Struts Struts Tags Struts Plug-ins DynaActionForms and the Struts Validator 20. Hibernate The Sample Application Principles of Hibernate Configuration and Mapping The Hibernate API HQL (Hibernate Query Language) Hibernate Services Conclusion 21. Annotations with XDoclet and J2SE Metadata What's Covered Here? What Are Code Annotations? Annotation Tools XDoclet Tutorial J2SE Annotations Tutorial III. Appendixes A. J2EE Deployment Descriptor Reference B. JavaServer Faces Tag Libraries C. Enterprise JavaBeans Query Language Syntax D. SQL Reference E. JMS Message Selector Syntax F. RMI Tools G. IDL Reference H. Java IDL Tools Index


Jim Farley is a software engineer, computer scientist, and IT manager. His recent activities have included heading up the engineering group at the Harvard Business School and bringing good things to life at GE's Research and Development center. He's dealt with computing (distributed and otherwise) in lots of different ways, from automated image inspection to temporal reasoning systems. Jim has Bachelor's and Master's degrees in computer systems engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.

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