I have been tagged by Roman,
and my goal is to quickly tag 5 others before href="http://weblogs.java.net/blog/gsporar">Gregg, href="http://blogs.sun.com/geertjan">Geertjan, href="http://blogs.sun.com/lukas">Lukas or href="http://blogs.sun.com/branajam">James get to them:
This past Thursday night Sun sponsored the CT JUG's holiday party. We were lucky to get guest speaker Angela Caicedo all the way from Sydney Australia.
When you're adding a table record and need a primary key, you can choose to generat
The Java Persistence API is beautif
Another one of Seam's compelling f
My previous blog entries document how to incorporate Seam into an existing JSF / EJB 3.0 application running on JBoss. In this entry, I'm going to run that application on GlassFish. Seam has changed quite a bit in the short time period since those entries were written, so I'll provide for you a working Seam application to start.
In my previous blog entry I converted a standard JSF / EJB 3.0 application to one that uses JBoss' Seam framework. I covered Seam's primary feature, direct integration of JSF with EJB 3.0, eliminating the Managed Bean. In this entry, I'm going to show off Seam's validation support.
JBoss does a nice job of documenting their sample registration Seam application. To really help you learn the framework, including its benefits, I thought I walk you through the steps required to port a standard JSF / EJB 3.0 application to one that uses the Seam framework.
The theme of JavaOne 2006 is Java EE 5. However, it there was an unofficial theme, I'd have to say it's NetBeans - the tool is simply EVERYWHERE. Therefore, I shouldn't have been surprised when I was browsing through the JavaOne Book Store and noticed this post on the cash register: