Java Ee 7 With Glassfish 4 Application Server
pdf | 23.23 MB | English | Isbn:B00JAAW1XA |
Author: David R. Heffelfinger | PAge: 348 | Year: 2014
A practical guide to install and configure the GlassFish 4 application server and develop Java EE 7 applications to be deployed to this server
About This Book
- Install and configure GlassFish 4
- Covers all major Java EE 7 APIs and includes new additions such as JSON Processing
- Packed with clear, step-by-step instructions, practical examples, and straightforward explanations.
Who This Book Is For
If you are a Java developers who wants to become proficient with Java EE 7, this book is ideal for you. Readers are expected to have some experience with Java and to have developed and deployed applications in the past, but don’t need any previous knowledge of Java EE or J2EE.
What You Will Learn
- Develop web-based applications using JavaServer Faces (JSF) 2.2
- Interact with databases via the Java Persistence API (JPA) 2.1
- Create SOAP and RESTful web services via JAX_WS and JAX-RS APIs
- Develop Enterprise JavaBeans (EJBs), including session and message-driven beans
- Integrate enterprise application layers via Contexts and Dependency Injection (CDI) API
- Make WebSocket applications via the standard Java EE 7 WebSocket API
GlassFish is a free, open source application server which supports all the major Java features such as Enterprise JavaBeans, JPA, JavaServer Faces, JMS, RMI, JavaServer Pages, and servlets. It is the first Java EE 7 compliant application server. All major Java EE technologies and API’s are covered in this version of Java. GlassFish server allows the user to work with the extensile, adaptable, and lightweight Java EE 7 platform.
This book explores the installation and configuration of GlassFish, and then moves on to Java EE 7 application development, covering all major Java EE 7 APIs. It focuses on going beyond the basics to develop Java applications deployed to the GlassFish 4 application server. The book covers all major Java EE 7 APIs including JSF 2.2, EJB 3.2, CDI 1.1, the Java API for WebSocket, JAX-WS, JAX-RS and more.
The later chapters explore competing implementations of the WebSocket standard in Java, describing the updates in JMS; which aims to provide a simpler API and reduction in boilerplate code among a host of other features. Readers will also learn how to secure Java EE applications by taking advantage of GlassFish’s built-in security features. Finally, we learn more about the RESTful web service development using the JAX-RS specification.
Category:Application Development, Open Source Programming, Java Computer Programming