The Enterprise Java platform, Java EE 6, has gotten a facelift ... JavaServer Faces (JSF) 2, is a big part of what’s new in Java EE 6! JSF 2, a significant upgrade from JSF 1.2, includes Facelets and integration/use options with a variety of web frameworks, including the popular JBoss® Seam and even the Spring Framework.
Beginning JSF 2 APIs and JBoss® Seam gets you up to speed with the JSF 2.x API features and how they’re implemented using the latest Seam web framework. This quick–start tutorial is the fastest way to get started on JSF 2, Facelets, and Seam, and...
Beginning POJOs introduces you to open source lightweight web development using Plain Old Java Objects (POJOs) and the tools and frameworks that enable this. Tier by tier, this book guides you through the construction of complex but lightweight enterprise Java-based web applications. Such applications are centered around several major open source lightweight frameworks, including Spring, Hibernate, Tapestry, and JBoss.
Additional support comes from the most successful and prevalent open-source tools: Eclipse and Ant, and the increasingly popular TestNG.
Install, configure, administer, start and stop the JBoss Application Server (AS) and then deploy JBoss ESB onto JBoss AS.
Run the JBoss ESB example “quickstart” sample applications, so that you understand the applications’ output, and how to debug the JBoss ESB application failures
Build custom JBoss ESB applications with JBoss ESB’s out-of-the-box actions or your own action code
Brimming with over 100 "recipes" for getting down to business and actually doing XP,
the Java Extreme Programming Cookbook doesn't try to "sell" you on XP; it
succinctly documents the most important features of popular open source tools for XP
in Java-- including Ant, Junit, HttpUnit, Cactus, Tomcat, XDoclet-- and then digs right
in, providing recipes for implementing the tools in real-world environments.
RHQ 4.7 has been released and one of the two major features in this release are the new charts that finally have replaced the year old charts that we had since the start of RHQ project: The new charts are implemented on with the awesome D3.js
A.P. Rajshekhar, Senior Developer with Red Hat, has more than 7 years of experience
in IT, having worked on applications ranging from enterprise-level web applications and game development to android applications. His endeavors include development of Learning Management System, Health Systems, Supply Management Solution, and Xbox-based games. He has extensive knowledge of different technologies (SOA, Portal, Java Persistence, and .NET Persistence) and platforms (Sharepoint and JBoss EAP). He is also the author of Building Dynamic Web 2.
Learn how to code, package, deploy, and test functional Enterprise JavaBeans with the latest edition of this bestselling guide. Written by the developers of JBoss EJB 3.1, this book not only brings you up to speed on each component type and container service in this implementation, it also provides a workbook with several hands-on examples to help you gain immediate experience with these components.
This book is a practical guide to JBoss Seam, a framework aimed at enhancing the development
of Java EE applications. The goal of the book is to get you up to speed with Seam
as quickly as possible by introducing the core Seam framework and key additional features,
following a practical, projects-oriented approach.
Avoid being stung by JBoss HornetQ messaging service whether you're an existing user or a newcomer with this agile, fast-paced, example-rich guide
Rethink the way you process messages in a stable, powerful and adaptive way, using the JBoss HornetQ messaging system.
Learn how to set up and code real-world, high performance message applications.
The Contract Manager Web server accepts HTTP and HTTPS requests and supplies HTTP and HTTPS
responses. It routes requests to the proper Java Servlet, which processes the request and passes it to the
appropriate resource in the Contract Manager Application server. The response from the Application server is
sent back to the Web Server and is directed to the appropriate Java Server Page (JSP). The Web Server
uses the JSP and the data from the response to create the HTML page that is sent back to the requesting
client.Contract Manager uses either JBoss or WebLogic for an Application server.
. It lets you quickly develop next-generation web applications based on JSF 2/Ajax. In this definitive RichFaces 4 book, instead of using JBoss Tools, the author bases all examples on Maven so that any IDE can be used—whether it's NetBeans, Eclipse, JBoss or even Spring. Practical RichFaces also describes how to best take advantage of RichFaces—the integration of the Ajax4jsf and RichFaces libraries—to create flexible and powerful programs. Assuming some JSF background, it shows how you can radically reduce programming time and effort to create rich AJAX-based applications.