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Java Enterprise

In this two part series I will try to show you how easily you can  build applications using NetBeans 5.5 based on  seam , facelets , jsf and new EJB 3 standard. I will not discuss any of framework in details as you can find detailed information about each of them in their homepage and some other articles. I want just show , How you can use NetBeans with some leading frameworks to...
on Aug 15, 2006
Just off the press on Sun Developer Network is a technical paper I cowrote with Sun engineer Krishna Meduri, Building and Deploying Web Services to Sun Java System Web Server 7.0 With the NetBeans 5.0 IDE. The title speaks for the content: You're stepped through the related procedures and also shown how to deploy and debug Web services.An appendix at the end of the article describes how to...
on Aug 14, 2006
Wonder if you have come across these lines before: "I fix myself an Omelete, sir,Of fluffy clouds, and sky...I sew myself a warm cloak, sir,of hope and daffodils." Unlike this fanciful dilemma of "Poor Angus" of Shel Silverstein, in large IT corporations HTML prototypes can play a much more significant role. They can aid faster development times. They can secure budgets. They can...
on Aug 11, 2006
On September 8, the day that follows Sun Tech Days Seattle, Sun's Java University will hold two JavaU training classes. Consider taking one of them: Using Java EE Patterns in Architecting and Designing Robust Java Applications — You'll learn how to structure applications to avoid negative impacts on quality of service, such as performance, reliability, availability, and security. This...
on Aug 11, 2006
The World Wide Web turned 15 on August 6! A sun.com feature story and a Read/Write Web interview with Sun technical luminaries Tim Bray and Radia Perlman reminisce the history, discuss the positives and negatives, and look ahead at the future. Not surprisingly, security is a major concern. Many of us would probably say that we've been online most of those 15 years. How the WWW has changed our...
on Aug 10, 2006
Sun's Ed Burns and Roger Kitain, co-leads of the JavaServer Faces 1.2 Specification (the version in the Java EE 5 platform), will host an Ask the Experts event on Sun Developer Network between August 14-18. You can post questions any time during that week, which will then be considered for answers by the experts. The event is free and requires no login.See the details. Sounds like a great...
on Aug 7, 2006
Sun just announced an attractive offer for JBuilder developers to migrate their projects to the free, open-source NetBeans IDE, complete with a comprehensive guide and a fee-based, two-day migration workshop that can be made available at your site. Sign up for the workshop before November 30 and you'll get 10 percent off and a free NetBeans T-shirt. In addition, until October 14, you can access...
on Aug 3, 2006
Today marks a milestone for the Sun Java Studio Enterprise IDE, whose 8.1 Beta release is now available for download. Included in this new release are numerous enhancements in the UML capabilities, along with a new Web reporting system and improved support for reverse-engineering.Based on NetBeans 5.0, Sun Java Studio Enterprise 8.1 is the IDE for Sun Java Enterprise System 5, Sun's latest...
on Aug 2, 2006
pre { width:auto; background:#EBECE4; border-style:dashed; border-width:1px; } .mycode { width:auto; background:#EBECE4; border-style:dashed; border-width:1px; } Services like the XmlHttpProxy for Java are designed to return JavaScript that is evaluated on the client. Unfortunately, if you are not careful with the design of your services, JSONP...
on Aug 2, 2006
As a few of you who read my previous blog on JEE being the official acronym for the Java Platform, Enterprise Edition pointed out, that was an error from a wrong source. The abbreviation is Java EE instead. Sun's official Java Branding Guide explains things clearly. My apologies, folks.
on Jul 31, 2006
The previous weblog says JEE is The Official Acronym for Java Enterprise Edition. That's not true - the new name for the <img alt="technology formerly known as J2EE"> is - and always have been - Java EE. If you don't believe me (after all, I'm not a Sun employee :-(, read the following message, sent to all SMI licensess (I'm such a licensee because I was awarded a TCK Scholarship a couple...
on Jul 31, 2006
To be held on August 7-11 at Sun's Burlington campus is a free Beta course on how to develop applications on Java EE 5. The topics will include EJB and JSP technologies, servlets, and the related clients, along with hands-on labs. You'll learn how to build an application from reusable components and deploy it to the Java EE runtime environment.For more information, see the FJ-310 item on the...
on Jul 28, 2006
Yes, it is possible, and this is the main goal of the project spring-annotation here at Java.net. After the initial setup of the application (configuring the database access, and some config at the web.xml), all you need to do is use the provided annotations to setup your beans, and even this way, you can use all the power of the spring framework. The project has now support for development using...
on Jul 27, 2006
Thanks to Carlos Sanchez, Sun jars hosted in the java.net maven repository is now synched periodically to the ibiblio maven/maven2 repositories. For example, you can see JAXB RI jars here and JAXB API jars here This means unless you are looking for snapshot builds or releases that are just posted yesterday, you can locate these jars without making any change to your default Maven installation...
on Jul 27, 2006
The JDBC 4.0 PFD contains many clarifications to the JDBC spec including the JDBC API docs. The majority of the changes are reflected in b91 of Java SE 6, Mustang. Some of the areas of change include: Revamping the SQLXML interface, which which I blogged about earlier Improvements to the JDBC compliance chapter which now incorporates the requirements for JDBC drivers in a Java EE environment...
on Jul 20, 2006
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on Jul 19, 2006
In Mustang b91, the JSR-223 API was updated to fix some issues around the Invocable interface. Sundar's blog entry has all the details. We updated the Phobos code in CVS to use the new API, but the latest binary build (dated 2006/7/10) predates this change. The practical consequences for Phobos users are the following: To run the 7/10 Phobos build on JDK 1.6 you need a Mustang build earlier than...
on Jul 18, 2006
With the help of Kohsuke Kawaguchi's most excellent maven repository importer ant task, and several iterations of trial and error, we now have the JSF 1.2 and 1.1 api and impl jars available under the same license as Glassfish on the java.net maven repository. Put this in your project.properties or build.properties: maven.repo.remote=https://maven-repository.dev.java.net/nonav/repository/,http://...
on Jul 18, 2006
pre { width:auto; background:#EBECE4; border-style:dashed; border-width:1px; } One drawback of working with AJAX is that an AJAX-based client cannot make calls to URLs outside of its domain, which means that it cannot access services located on another server. A technique such as JSONP can help in this regard, but it has some limitations.  One limitation is that...
on Jul 17, 2006
There is a new Phobos build in the documents and files section of our project site. The build is dated July 10, 2006 and is available in binary form for the Solarix/x86, Windows, Linux and Mac OS X platforms. This build fixes most of the issues I described in my previous post. In particular: The E4X extension to JavaScript is fully supported out of the box. You can add new scripting engines...
on Jul 12, 2006