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  • Copyright 2007
  • Dimensions: 7-3/8" x 9-1/4"
  • Pages: 1360
  • Edition: 3rd
  • Book
  • ISBN-10: 0-321-49029-0
  • ISBN-13: 978-0-321-49029-2
  • eBook (Watermarked)
  • ISBN-10: 0-321-49782-1
  • ISBN-13: 978-0-321-49782-6

The Java EE 5 Tutorial is an introduction to programming server-side Java applications. This book takes a task-oriented, example-driven approach to show you how to build applications for the Java EE 5 platform. This book also describes the features and functionalities available with NetBeans 5.5.

What's new in this edition? The author team have updated the existing chapters to reflect the changes to JSP, EJB, Servlets, and more. Also, the authors have added new chapters on the Sun Java System Application Server 9 as a deployment environment for server-side technologies. The web-tier technology chapters cover the components used in developing the presentation layer of a Java EE 5 or stand-alone web application. The web services technology chapters cover the APIs used in developing standard web services. The Enterprise JavaBeans (EJB) technology chapters cover the components used in developing the business logic of a Java EE 5 application. The Persistence technology chapters cover the Java Persistence API, which is used for accessing databases from Java EE applications. The platform services chapters cover the system services used by all the Java EE 5 component technologies

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An Overview of JavaServer Faces Technology

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Table of Contents

About This Tutorial         xxxi

Who Should Use This Tutorial        xxxi
Prerequisites;        xxxi
How to Read This Tutorial        xxxi
About the Examples        xxxiv
Further Information        xxxviii
Typographical Conventions        xxxix
Acknowledgments        xxxix
Feedback        xli

Chapter 1: Overview        1

Java EE Application Model        2
Distributed Multitiered Applications        3
Java EE Containers        8
Web Services Support        11
Java EE Application Assembly and Deployment        13
Packaging Applications        13
Development Roles        15
Java EE 5 APIs        18
Sun Java System Application Server Platform Edition 9        26

Part One: The Web Tier         31

Chapter 2:      Getting Started with Web Applications        33

Web Application Life Cycle        36
Web Modules        38
Configuring Web Applications        46
Duke's Bookstore Examples        55
Accessing Databases from Web Applications        55
Further Information        57

Chapter 3:      Java Servlet Technology        59

What Is a Servlet?        59
The Example Servlets        60
Servlet Life Cycle        63
Sharing Information        66
Initializing a Servlet        70
Writing Service Methods        71
Filtering Requests and Responses        77
Invoking Other Web Resources        84
Accessing the Web Context        88
Maintaining Client State        89
Finalizing a Servlet        92
Further Information        95

Chapter 4: JavaServer Pages Technology        97

What Is a JSP Page?        97
The Example JSP Pages        101
The Life Cycle of a JSP Page        107
Creating Static Content        110
Creating Dynamic Content        111
Unified Expression Language        113
JavaBeans Components        136
Using Custom Tags        141
Reusing Content in JSP Pages        145
Transferring Control to Another Web Component        146
Including an Applet        147
Setting Properties for Groups of JSP Pages        149
Further Information        154

Chapter 5: JavaServer Pages Documents        155

The Example JSP Document        156
Creating a JSP Document        158
Identifying the JSP Document to the Container        173

Chapter 6: JavaServer Pages Standard Tag Library        175

The Example JSP Pages        176
Using JSTL        177
Core Tag Library        180
XML Tag Library        188
Internationalization Tag Library        192
SQL Tag Library        195
Functions        199
Further Information        201

Chapter 7: Custom Tags in JSP Pages     203

What Is a Custom Tag?     204
The Example JSP Pages     204
Types of Tags     207
Encapsulating Reusable Content Using Tag Files     212
Tag Library Descriptors     229
Programming Simple Tag Handlers     240

Chapter 8: Scripting in JSP Pages      261

The Example JSP Pages     262
Using Scripting     263
Disabling Scripting     264
Declarations     264
Scriptlets     265
Expressions     266
Programming Tags That Accept Scripting Elements     267

Chapter 9: JavaServer Faces Technology     275

JavaServer Faces Technology Benefits     276
What Is a JavaServer Faces Application?     277
A Simple JavaServer Faces Application     278
User Interface Component Model     291
Navigation Model     302
Backing Beans     304
The Life Cycle of a JavaServer Faces Page     309
Further Information     315

Chapter 10: Using JavaServer Faces Technology in JSP Pages     317

The Example JavaServer Faces Application     318
Setting Up a Page     321
Using the Core Tags     324
Adding UI Components to a Page Using the HTML Component Tags     326
Using Localized Data     355
Using the Standard Converters     359
Registering Listeners on Components     366
Using the Standard Validators     369
Binding Component Values and Instances to External Data Sources     371
Binding Converters, Listeners, and Validators to Backing Bean Properties     378
Referencing a Backing Bean Method     379
Using Custom Objects     383

Chapter 11: Developing with JavaServer Faces

Technology     389

Writing Bean Properties     390
Performing Localization     402
Creating a Custom Converter     405
Implementing an Event Listener     408
Creating a Custom Validator     411
Writing Backing Bean Methods     418
Chapter 12: Creating Custom UI Components     425
Determining Whether You Need a Custom Component or Renderer     426
Understanding the Image Map Example     429
Steps for Creating a Custom Component     436
Creating Custom Component Classes     437
Delegating Rendering to a Renderer     446
Handling Events for Custom Components     449
Creating the Component Tag Handler     450
Defining the Custom Component Tag in a Tag Library Descriptor     455

Chapter 13: Configuring JavaServer Faces Applications     457

Application Configuration Resource File     458
Configuring Beans     459
Registering Custom Error Messages     470
Registering Custom Localized Static Text     471
Registering a Custom Validator     472
Registering a Custom Converter     473
Configuring Navigation Rules     474
Registering a Custom Renderer with a Render Kit     478
Registering a Custom Component     480
Basic Requirements of a JavaServer Faces Application     481

Chapter 14: Internationalizing and Localizing Web Applications     493

Java Platform Localization Classes     493
Providing Localized Messages and Labels     494
Date and Number Formatting     498
Character Sets and Encodings     499
Further Information     503

Part Two: Web Services     505

Chapter 15: Building Web Services with JAX-WS     507

Setting the Port     508
Creating a Simple Web Service and Client with JAX-WS     508
Types Supported by JAX-WS     516
Web Services Interoperability and JAX-WS     516
Further Information     517

Chapter 16: Binding between XML Schema and Java Classes     519

JAXB Architecture     520
Representing XML Content     522
Binding XML Schemas     523
Customizing JAXB Bindings     526
Examples     533
Basic Examples     545
Customizing JAXB Bindings     549
Java-to-Schema Examples     575
Further Information     589

Chapter 17: Streaming API for XML     591

Why StAX?     591
StAX API     595
Using StAX     602
Sun's Streaming XML Parser Implementation     611
Example Code     612
Further Information     631

Chapter 18: SOAP with Attachments API for Java     633

Overview of SAAJ     634
Tutorial     639
Code Examples     667
Further Information     692

Chapter 19: Java API for XML Registries     693

Overview of JAXR     693
Implementing a JAXR Client     696
Running the Client Examples     720
Using JAXR Clients in Java EE Applications     733
Further Information     739

Part Three: Enterprise Beans     741

Chapter 20: Enterprise Beans     743

What Is an Enterprise Bean?     743
What Is a Session Bean?     745
What Is a Message-Driven Bean?     747
Defining Client Access with Interfaces     749
The Contents of an Enterprise Bean     754
Naming Conventions for Enterprise Beans     755
The Life Cycles of Enterprise Beans     755
Further Information     758

Chapter 21: Getting Started with Enterprise Beans     759

Creating the Enterprise Bean     760
Creating the Application Client     763
Creating the Web Client     765
Deploying the Java EE Application     767
Running the Application Client     768
Running the Web Client     769
Modifying the Java EE Application     770

Chapter 22: Session Bean Examples     771

The cart Example     771
A Web Service Example: helloservice     780
Using the Timer Service     783
Handling Exceptions     789

Chapter 23: A Message-Driven Bean Example     791

Example Application Overview     791
The Application Client     792
The Message-Driven Bean Class     793
Packaging, Deploying, and Running the SimpleMessage Example     795
Creating Deployment Descriptors for Message-Driven Beans     798

Part Four: Persistence     801

Chapter 24: Introduction to the Java Persistence API     803

Entities     803
Managing Entities     816

Chapter 25: Persistence in the Web Tier     825

Accessing Databases from Web Applications     825

Chapter 26: Persistence in the EJB Tier     835

The order Application     835
The roster Application     853

Chapter 27: The Java Persistence Query Language     861

Terminology     862
Simplified Syntax     862
Example Queries     863
Full Syntax     870

Part Five: Services     897

Chapter 28: Introduction to Security in Java EE     899

Overview     900
Security Implementation Mechanisms     906
Securing Containers     910
Securing the Application Server     913
Working with Realms, Users, Groups, and Roles     914
Establishing a Secure Connection Using SSL     922
Further Information     934

Chapter 29: Securing Java EE Applications     937

Securing Enterprise Beans     938
Enterprise Bean Example Applications     963
Securing Application Clients     978
Securing EIS Applications     980
Example Applications in the Application Server     984
Further Information     984

Chapter 30: Securing Web Applications     987

Overview     988
Working with Security Roles     989
Checking Caller Identity Programmatically     994
Defining Security Requirements for Web Applications     998
Examples: Securing Web Applications     1018
Further Information     1049

Chapter 31: The Java Message Service API     1051

Overview     1051
Basic JMS API Concepts     1055
The JMS API Programming Model     1059
Writing Simple JMS Client Applications     1071
Creating Robust JMS Applications     1098
Using the JMS API in a Java EE Application     1119
Further Information     1127

Chapter 32: Java EE Examples Using the JMS API     1129

A Java EE Application That Uses the JMS API with a Session Bean     1130
A Java EE Application That Uses the JMS API with an Entity     1136
An Application Example That Consumes Messages from a Remote Server     1146
An Application Example That Deploys a Message-Driven Bean on Two Servers     1153

Chapter 33: Transactions     1165

What Is a Transaction?     1165
Container-Managed Transactions     1166
Bean-Managed Transactions     1173
Transaction Timeouts     1174
Updating Multiple Databases     1175
Transactions in Web Components     1177

Chapter 34: Resource Connections     1179

Resources and JNDI Naming     1179
DataSource Objects and Connection Pools     1181
Resource Injection     1182
The confirmer Example Application     1186
Further Information     1190

Chapter 35: Connector Architecture     1191

About Resource Adapters     1191
Resource Adapter Contracts     1193
Common Client Interface     1196
Further Information     1197

Part Six: Case Studies     1199

Chapter 36: The Coffee Break Application     1201

Common Code     1202
JAX-WS Coffee Supplier Service     1202
SAAJ Coffee Supplier Service     1204
Coffee Break Server     1219
Building, Packaging, Deploying, and Running the Application     1226

Chapter 37: The Duke's Bank Application     1233

Enterprise Beans     1234
Application Client     1240
Web Client     1243
Building, Packaging, Deploying, and Running the Application     1253

Appendix A: Java Encoding Schemes     1259

Further Information     1260

Appendix B: Preparation for Java EE Certification Exams     1261

CX-310-081: Sun Certified Web Component Developer     1262
SL-351: Business Component Development with Enterprise JavaBeans™ Technology     1263

About the Authors     1265
Index     1267


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