As the person who led the JavaSoft team that developed the Java security
technology discussed in this book, it is extremely gratifying to see people
spend their precious time writing about our technology and products. Every
engineer’s dream is to have his or her technology deployed and used by
thousands of others, and this book is a great help to Java developers who
write security-aware applications.
Every day I read e-mails and articles dealing with computer security attacks and breaches, and the
repercussions that follow. I have been getting onboard with computer security for decades, and there is
no end in sight for this effort. Each and every professional in information technology has a commitment
to keep with regard to computer security. We have, most of us, signed computing codes of conduct, and
further we have aligned ourselves with those who protect the computing resources of our respective
This book is a desktop quick reference for the Java 2 Micro Edition (J2ME ). It is intended for Java programmers writing applications for devices with limited memory resources and processor power, such as cell...
When I first mentioned to a colleague of mine that I was writing a book on JavaTM security, he immediately
starting asking me questions about firewalls and Internet DMZs. Another colleague overheard us and started
asking about electronic commerce, which piqued the interest of a third colleague who wanted to hear all about
virtual private networks. All this was interesting, but what I really wanted to talk about was how a Java applet
could be allowed to read a file.
The purpose of this book is to answer those questions, from the point of view of people who want to use Java, but want to do so reliably, securely and safely. That makes this book different from much recent writing on Java, which focuses, perfectly legitimately, on how a Java system can be broken into and how to avoid those dangers. On the contrary, this book focuses on how Java can be made secure and how to exploit its strengths. The goal is to provide practical help to the various groups involved in making a Java-based application or Web site into an industrial-strength commercial proposit.
One of Java's most striking claims is that it provides a secure programming environment. Yet despite endless discussion, few people understand precisely what Java's claims mean and how it backs up those claims. If you're a developer, network administrator or anyone else who must understand or work with Java's security mechanisms, Java Security is the in-depth exploration you need.
Question Kidszone School wants to store the information of students and their parents in their database. This will help them to better administer and control the new student registration process as well as manage already existing records of enrolled students. The School Management Board has chosen your company to provide a solution for the same. Consider yourself to be a part of the team that implements the solution for designing the application.
Kidszone School wants to store the information of students and their parents in their database. This will help them to better administer and control the new student registration process as well as manage already existing records of enrolled students. The School Management Board has chosen your company to provide a solution for the same. Consider yourself to be a part of the team that implements the solution for designing the application.
(BQ) A comprehensive introduction to the Struts framework that is complemented by practical case studies that implement applications with Struts, this book is intended for professional developers who want practical advice on how to get their applications working the ""Struts way."" The hot topics in the construction of any Web site such as initial design, data validation, database access, unit testing, authentication and security, J2EE integration, dynamic page assembly, extending framework classes, and product configuration are covered.
This book got its start as an experiment in modern technology. When I started teaching
at my present university (1998), the organization and architecture course focused on the 8088
running MS-DOS—essentially a programming environment as old as the sophomores taking
the class. (This temporal freezing is unfortunately fairly common; when I took the same class
during my undergraduate days, the computer whose architecture I studied was only two years
younger than I was.
Java Web Services shows you how to use SOAP to perform remote method calls and message
passing; how to use WSDL to describe the interface to a web service or understand
the interface of someone else's service; and how to use UDDI to advertise (publish) and look
up services in each local or global registry. Java Web Services also discusses security issues,
interoperability issues, integration with other Java enterprise technologies like EJB; the work
being done on the JAXM and JAX-RPC packages, and integration with Microsoft's .NET
Sun Microsystems, Inc. has intellectual property rights relating to technology embodied in the product that is described in this document. In particular, and without limitation, these intellectual property rights may include one or more U.S. patents or pending patent applications in the U.S. and in other countries. U.S. Government Rights – Commercial software. Government users are subject to the Sun Microsystems, Inc. standard license agreement and applicable provisions of the FAR and its supplements. This distribution may include materials developed by third parties.
Cryptography, the science of secret writing, is the biggest, baddest security tool in the application
programmer's arsenal. Cryptography provides three services that are crucial in secure programming.
These include a cryptographic cipher that protects the secrecy of your data; cryptographic certificates,
which prove identity (authentication); and digital signatures, which ensure your data has not been damaged or tampered with
Java Network Programming, 3rd Edition includes chapters on TCP and UDP sockets, multicasting protocol and content handlers, servlets, multithreaded network programming, I/O, HTML parsing and display, the Java Mail API, and the Java Secure Sockets Extension. There's also significant information on the New I/O API that was developed in large part because of the needs of network programmers.