The Java EE 6 Tutorial: v. 1: Basic Concepts

The Java EE 6 Tutorial: v. 1: Basic Concepts

Paperback Java Series

By (author) Eric Jendrock, By (author) Debbie Carson, By (author) Ian Evans, By (author) Devika Gollapudi, By (author) Kim Haase, By (author) Chinmayee Srivathsa

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  • Publisher: Prentice Hall
  • Format: Paperback | 600 pages
  • Dimensions: 178mm x 221mm x 33mm | 907g
  • Publication date: 1 September 2010
  • Publication City/Country: Upper Saddle River
  • ISBN 10: 0137081855
  • ISBN 13: 9780137081851
  • Edition: 4, Revised
  • Edition statement: 4th Revised edition
  • Sales rank: 363,271

Product description

The Java EE 6 Tutorial: Basic Concepts, Fourth Edition, is a task-oriented, example-driven guide to developing enterprise applications for the Java Platform, Enterprise Edition 6 (Java EE 6). Written by members of the Java EE 6 documentation team at Oracle, this book provides new and intermediate Java programmers with a deep understanding of the platform. Starting with expert guidance on web tier technologies, including JavaServer Faces and Facelets, this book also covers building web services using JAX-WS and JAX-RS, developing business logic with Enterprise JavaBeans components, accessing databases using the Java Persistence API, securing web and enterprise applications, and using Contexts and Dependency Injection for the Java EE platform. This edition contains extensive new material throughout, including detailed introductions to the latest APIs and platform features, and instructions for using the latest versions of GlassFish Server Open Source Edition and NetBeans IDE. Key platform features covered include * Convention over configuration, so developers need specify only those aspects of an application that vary from the convention * Annotated POJOs (Plain Old Java Objects) with optional XML configuration * Simplified but more flexible packaging * Lightweight Web Profile that is ideal for developing web applications The Java Series...from the Source Since 1996, when Addison-Wesley published the first edition of The Java Programming Language by Ken Arnold and James Gosling, this series has been the place to go for complete, expert, and definitive information on Java technology. The books in this series provide the detailed information developers need to build effective, robust, and portable applications and are an indispensable resource for anyone using the Java platform.

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Author information

The authors are all members of the Java EE 6 documentation team at Oracle.Eric Jendrock leads the Java EE Tutorial team and documents Java Servlet technology and Java security. Ian Evans documents Enterprise JavaBeans, Java Persistence API, Bean Validation, Java Transaction API, JAX-RS, and JAX-WS. Devika Gollapudi documents JavaServer Faces technology and Facelets. Kim Haase documents Contexts and Dependency Injection for the Java EE platform, Java security, and Java Message Service (JMS). Chinmayee Srivathsa documents resource connections.

Back cover copy

"The Java EE 6 Tutorial: Basic Concepts, Fourth Edition, " is a task-oriented, example-driven guide to developing enterprise applications for the Java Platform, Enterprise Edition 6 (Java EE 6). Written by members of the Java EE 6 documentation team at Oracle, this book provides new and intermediate Java programmers with a deep understanding of the platform. Starting with expert guidance on web tier technologies, including JavaServer Faces and Facelets, this book also covers building web services using JAX-WS and JAX-RS, developing business logic with Enterprise JavaBeans components, accessing databases using the Java Persistence API, securing web and enterprise applications, and using Contexts and Dependency Injection for the Java EE platform. This edition contains extensive new material throughout, including detailed introductions to the latest APIs and platform features, and instructions for using the latest versions of GlassFish Server Open Source Edition and NetBeans IDE. Key platform features covered include Convention over configuration, so developers need specify only those aspects of an application that vary from the convention Annotated POJOs (Plain Old Java Objects) with optional XML configuration Simplified but more flexible packaging Lightweight Web Profile that is ideal for developing web applications The Java Series...from the Source Since 1996, when Addison-Wesley published the first edition of "The Java Programming Language" by Ken Arnold and James Gosling, this series has been the place to go for complete, expert, and definitive information on Java technology. The books in this series provide the detailed information developers need to build effective, robust, and portable applications and are an indispensable resource for anyone using the Java platform.

Table of contents

Preface xxi Part I: Introduction 1 Chapter 1: Overview 3 Java EE 6 Platform Highlights 4 Java EE Application Model 5 Distributed Multitiered Applications 6 Java EE Containers 13 Web Services Support 15 Java EE Application Assembly and Deployment 17 Packaging Applications 17 Development Roles 19 Java EE 6 APIs 22 Java EE 6 APIs in the Java Platform, Standard Edition 6.0 31 GlassFish Server Tools 34 Chapter 2: Using the Tutorial Examples 37 Required Software 37 Starting and Stopping the GlassFish Server 41 Starting the Administration Console 42 Starting and Stopping the Java DB Server 43 Building the Examples 44 Tutorial Example Directory Structure 44 Getting the Latest Updates to the Tutorial 44 Debugging Java EE Applications 45 Part II: The Web Tier 47 Chapter 3: Getting Started with Web Applications 49 Web Applications 50 Web Application Lifecycle 51 Web Modules: The hello1 Example 53 Configuring Web Applications: The hello2 Example 62 Further Information about Web Applications 71 Chapter 4: JavaServer Faces Technology 73 What Is a JavaServer Faces Application? 74 JavaServer Faces Technology Benefits 75 Creating a Simple JavaServer Faces Application 77 Further Information about JavaServer Faces Technology 81 Chapter 5: Introduction to Facelets 83 What Is Facelets? 83 Developing a Simple Facelets Application 85 Templating 91 Composite Components 94 Resources 96 Chapter 6: Expression Language 99 Overview of the EL 99 Immediate and Deferred Evaluation Syntax 100 Value and Method Expressions 102 Defining a Tag Attribute Type 108 Literal Expressions 109 Operators 111 Reserved Words 111 Examples of EL Expressions 112 Chapter 7: Using JavaServer Faces Technology in Web Pages 113 Setting Up a Page 113 Adding Components to a Page Using HTML Tags 114 Using Core Tags 143 Chapter 8: Using Converters, Listeners, and Validators 145 Using the Standard Converters 145 Registering Listeners on Components 151 Using the Standard Validators 152 Referencing a Backing Bean Method 154 Chapter 9: Developing with JavaServer Faces Technology 159 Backing Beans 159 Writing Bean Properties 162 Writing Backing Bean Methods 170 Using Bean Validation 174 Chapter 10: Java Servlet Technology 179 What Is a Servlet? 180 Servlet Lifecycle 180 Sharing Information 182 Creating and Initializing a Servlet 183 Writing Service Methods 184 Filtering Requests and Responses 187 Invoking Other Web Resources 191 Accessing the Web Context 193 Maintaining Client State 193 Finalizing a Servlet 195 The mood Example Application 198 Further Information about Java Servlet Technology 200 Part III: Web Services 201 Chapter 11: Introduction to Web Services 203 What Are Web Services? 203 Types of Web Services 203 Deciding Which Type of Web Service to Use 206 Chapter 12: Building Web Services with JAX-WS 207 Creating a Simple Web Service and Clients with JAX-WS 208 Types Supported by JAX-WS 217 Web Services Interoperability and JAX-WS 217 Further Information about JAX-WS 217 Chapter 13: Building RESTful Web Services with JAX-RS 219 What Are RESTful Web Services? 219 Creating a RESTful Root Resource Class 220 Example Applications for JAX-RS 235 Further Information about JAX-RS 240 Part IV: Enterprise Beans 243 Chapter 14: Enterprise Beans 245 What Is an Enterprise Bean? 245 What Is a Session Bean? 247 What Is a Message-Driven Bean? 249 Accessing Enterprise Beans 251 The Contents of an Enterprise Bean 258 Naming Conventions for Enterprise Beans 260 The Lifecycles of Enterprise Beans 261 Further Information about Enterprise Beans 264 Chapter 15: Getting Started with Enterprise Beans 265 Creating the Enterprise Bean 265 Modifying the Java EE Application 269 Chapter 16: Running the Enterprise Bean Examples 271 The cart Example 271 A Singleton Session Bean Example: counter 278 A Web Service Example: helloservice 286 Using the Timer Service 290 Handling Exceptions 300 Part V: Contexts and Dependency Injection for the Java EE Platform 303 Chapter 17: Introduction to Contexts and Dependency Injection for the Java EE Platform 305 Overview of CDI 306 About Beans 307 About Managed Beans 307 Beans as Injectable Objects 308 Using Qualifiers 309 Injecting Beans 310 Using Scopes 310 Giving Beans EL Names 312 Adding Setter and Getter Methods 312 Using a Managed Bean in a Facelets Page 313 Injecting Objects by Using Producer Methods 314 Configuring a CDI Application 315 Further Information about CDI 315 Chapter 18: Running the Basic Contexts and Dependency Injection Examples 317 The simplegreeting CDI Example 317 The guessnumber CDI Example 322 Part VI: Persistence 331 Chapter 19: Introduction to the Java Persistence API 333 Entities 333 Entity Inheritance 345 Managing Entities 349 Querying Entities 355 Further Information about Persistence 355 Chapter 20: Running the Persistence Examples 357 The order Application 357 The roster Application 369 The address-book Application 376 Chapter 21: The Java Persistence Query Language 381 Query Language Terminology 382 Creating Queries Using the Java Persistence Query Language 382 Simplified Query Language Syntax 384 Example Queries 385 Full Query Language Syntax 390 Chapter 22: Using the Criteria API to Create Queries 415 Overview of the Criteria and Metamodel APIs 415 Using the Metamodel API to Model Entity Classes 417 Using the Criteria API and Metamodel API to Create Basic Typesafe Queries 418 Part VII: Security 427 Chapter 23: Introduction to Security in the Java EE Platform 429 Overview of Java EE Security 430 Security Mechanisms 435 Securing Containers 439 Securing the GlassFish Server 440 Working with Realms, Users, Groups, and Roles 441 Establishing a Secure Connection Using SSL 449 Further Information about Security 454 Chapter 24: Getting Started Securing Web Applications 455 Overview of Web Application Security 455 Securing Web Applications 457 Using Programmatic Security with Web Applications 469 Examples: Securing Web Applications 474 Chapter 25: Getting Started Securing Enterprise Applications 485 Securing Enterprise Beans 486 Examples: Securing Enterprise Beans 496 Securing Application Clients 504 Securing Enterprise Information Systems Applications 506 Part VIII: Java EE Supporting Technologies 511 Chapter 26: Introduction to Java EE Supporting Technologies 513 Transactions 513 Resources 514 Chapter 27: Transactions 517 What Is a Transaction? 517 Container-Managed Transactions 518 Bean-Managed Transactions 524 Transaction Timeouts 525 Updating Multiple Databases 526 Transactions in Web Components 528 Further Information about Transactions 528 Chapter 28: Resource Connections 529 Resources and JNDI Naming 529 DataSource Objects and Connection Pools 530 Resource Injection 531 Resource Adapters and Contracts 534 Metadata Annotations 538 Common Client Interface 540 Further Information about Resources 541 Index 543