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Table Of Contents

1.5.5 Java EE Server Communications
1.6 web components
1.7 business components
1.8 enterprise information system tier
1.9.1 Container Services
1.9.2 Container Types
1.10.1 XML
1.10.2 SOAP Transport Protocol
1.10.3 WSDL Standard Format
1.10.4 UDDI and ebXML Standard Formats
1.11.1 Enterprise JavaBeans Technology
1.11.2 Java Servlet Technology
1.11.3 JavaServer Pages Technology
1.11.4 JavaServer Pages Standard Tag Library
1.11.23 Simplified Systems Integration
1.12 java EE application assembly and deployment
2.1 what is http
2.2 the structure of http transactions
2.3 the initial request line
2.4 http commands (methods)
2.5 the GET and POST methods
2.6 differences between GET and POST
2.7 the initial response (status) line
2.8 the status code
2.11 mime types/subtypes
2.12 an example of an http transaction
3.1 what is html?
3.2 language definition
3.3.1 The <A> element
3.3.2 The <IMG> element
3.4 the minimal structure of an html document
3.5 tables
3.6 table related elements
3.7 forms
3.8.1 the <INPUT> element
3.8.2 the <SELECT> element
3.8.3 the <OPTION> element
4.1 history
4.2 java the interpreter, jit
4.3 java applications
4.4.1 encapsulation
4.4.2 inheritance
4.4.3 Polymorphism
4.4.4 Method overloading
4.5 java as programming language
4.6 access specifiers and modifiers in java
4.7.1 The Error class
4.7.2 The Exception class
4.7.3 RuntimeException Exceptions
4.7.4 Handling Exceptions
4.8 java packages
4.9 standard Java packages
4.10 interfaces
5.1 so what is JavaScript?
5.2 what can a JavaScript do?
5.3.1 scripts in the head section
5.3.2 scripts in the body section
5.3.3 using an external JavaScript
5.4.1 variable names
5.4.2 variable declaration
5.4.3 variable assignment
5.4.4 variable types
5.5.1 JavaScript for...In statement
5.5.2 catching errors
5.5.3 try...catch statement
5.6 operators
5.7.1 alert Box
5.7.2 confirm Box
5.7.3 prompt Box
5.8.1 function definition
5.8.2 the return statement
5.9.1 object oriented programming
5.9.2 properties
5.9.3 methods
5.10 the hierarchy of javaScript browser objects
5.11.1 the String object
5.11.2 the Date object
5.11.3 the Array object
5.11.4 the Number object
5.11.5 the Boolean object
5.11.6 the Math Object
5.12.1 Properties
5.12.2 Methods
5.12.3 create a direct instance of an object
5.12.4 create a template of an object
5.13.1 onload and onUnload
5.13.2 onFocus, onBlur and onChange
5.13.3 onSubmit
5.13.4 onMouseOver and onMouseOut
6.1 what is the DOM?
6.2 history
6.3 levels
6.4 specifications
6.5 web browsers implementation
6.6 javaScript specific objects
6.7 the HTML DOM
6.8.1 DOM example
6.8.2 text is always stored in text nodes
6.9.1 the Document Tree
6.9.2 node parents, children, and siblings
6.9.3 accessing nodes
6.9.4 Node Properties
6.9.5 example - get the value of an element
6.10 HTML events
6.11 event flow
6.12 the Event object
7.1 what is ajax?
7.2 why use ajax?
7.3 the basic architecture of ajax
7.4 how does it work?
7.5 the XMLHttpRequest class
7.6 building a request, step by step
7.7.1 How to get a text
7.7.2 how to get from xml
8.3 container services
8.4 deployment descriptor
8.5 practical deployment issues
9.1 the servlets as part of web applications
9.2.1 Noncommercial servlet containers
9.2.2 commercial servlet containers
9.3 servlet packages and classes
9.4 the Servlet interface
9.5 the GenericServlet class
9.6 the HttpServlet class
9.7 the ServletConfig interface
9.8 servlet exceptions
9.9 the servlet lifecycle
9.10 the ServletRequest interface
9.11 the HttpServletRequest interface
9.12 the ServletResponse interface
9.13 the HttpServletResponse interface
9.14 the ServletContext interface
9.15 the Enroll servlet
10.1 what is jdbc?
10.2 jdbc drivers
10.3 the java.sql package
10.4 interaction schema in the java.sql package
10.5 loading a DB driver connecting to the database
10.6 the DriverManager class
10.7 the Connection interface
10.8 statement interfaces
10.9 the ResultSet interface
10.13 jdbc and sql types and their corresponding java classes
10.14 JDBC Data Sources
11.1 java server pages as part of web applications
11.2 the java.servlet.jsp.JspPage interface
11.3 the generated servlet – an example
11.5 jsp tags
11.6 jsp directives
11.7.1 declarations
11.7.2 scriptlets
11.7.3 expressions
11.7.4 standard actions
11.8 the useBean standard action
11.9 the setProperty standard action
11.10 the getProperty standard action
11.11 the param standard action
11.12 the include standard action
11.13 the forward standard action
11.14 the plugin standard action
11.15 implicit objects
11.16 scopes
11.17 a short example
11.18.1 Data beans
11.18.2 the HTML Form
11.18.3 bean resources
11.18.4 JSP Handler
11.18.5 JSP Processor
11.18.6 without using the devsphere framework
11.18.7 using the framework with servlets and JSPs
11.18.8 why using servlets?
12.1 what are javaServer faces?
12.2 javaServer Faces Technology 2.0
12.3 facelets
12.4.1 the list of JSF HTML Tags
12.4.2 h:dataTable
12.4.3 h:form
12.4.4 h:commandButton
12.4.5 h:inputText
12.4.6 message Tag
12.5.1 the list of JSF Core Tags
12.5.2 f:facet
12.5.3 f:validator
12.5.4 f:valueChangeListener
12.5.5 f:view
12.6 the structure of a JSF application
12.7.1 creating JSP Pages
12.7.2 navigation
12.7.3.1 PersonBean.java
12.7.3.2 declaring the Bean in faces-config.xml
12.7.3.3 faces-config.xml
12.7.4 creating a Properties File (Resource Bundle)
12.7.5.1 inputname.jsp
12.7.5.2 greeting.jsp
12.7.6 creating the index.jsp File
12.7.7 Compiling
12.7.8 Deploying
12.7.9 Running
12.8.1 Overview
12.8.2 Creating A Project
12.8.3 Creating & Configuring Managed Beans
12.8.4 Creating JSP Pages
12.8.5 Creating Navigation Rules
12.8.6 Editing web.xml
12.8.7 Deploying To Tomcat 5.0
12.9 packges in the JavaServer Faces API
12.10 the javax.faces package
12.11 the javax.faces.application package
12.12 the javax.faces.component package
12.13 the java.faces.component.html package
12.14 the java.faces.context package
12.15.1 the interface Converter
12.16 the java.faces.el package
12.17 the java.faces.event package
12.18 the java.faces.lifecycle package
12.19 the java.faces.model package
12.20 the java.faces.render package
12.21 the java.faces.validator package
12.22 the java.faces.webapp package
12.23 the JSF lifecycle
13.1 what is JNDI?
13.2.1 names
13.2.2 bindings
13.2.3 references and addresses
13.2.4 context
13.2.5 naming systems and namespaces
13.3.1 attributes
13.3.2 directories and directory services
13.3.3 searches and search filters
13.3.4 combining naming and directory services
13.4.1 traditional use of the directory
13.4.2 the directory as an object store
13.5.1 architecture
13.5.2 packaging
13.6.1 context
13.6.2 names
13.6.3 bindings
13.6.4 references
13.6.5 the Initial context
13.6.6 exceptions
13.7.1 the directory context
13.7.2 searches
13.8 event package
13.9.1 "extended" operation
13.9.2 controls
13.9.3 unsolicited notifications
13.9.4 the LDAP context
13.10.1 plug-In architecture
13.10.2 java object support
13.10.3 multiple naming systems (federation)
13.11.1 importing the JNDI classes
13.11.2 creating an initial context
13.11.3 looking up an Object
13.11.4 catching NamingException
13.11.5 compiling the program
13.11.6 running the program
13.12.1 importing the JNDI directory classes
13.12.2 creating an initial directory context
13.12.3 getting a directory Object's attributes
13.12.4 extracting the desired attribute
13.12.5 catching NamingException
13.12.6 compiling the program
13.12.7 running the program
14.1 JMS elements
14.2 JMS models
14.3 the JMS API programming model
14.4.1 the ConnectionFactory interface
14.4.2 the Connection interface
14.4.3 the Destination interface
14.4.4 the MessageConsumer interface
14.4.5 the MessageListener interface
14.4.6 the MessageProducer interface
14.4.7 the Message interface
14.4.8 the Session interface
15.1 enterprise java beans versus (ordinary) java beans
15.2 the ejb container and its services
15.3 enterprise java beans architecture
15.4 the home interface
15.5 the remote interface
15.6 client programmer's viewpoint
15.7 bean programmer's viewpoint
15.8 session beans
15.9 container callbacks for session beans
15.10 the life cycle of a stateful session bean
15.11 the life cycle of a stateless session bean
15.12 entity beans
15.13 primary keys
15.14.1 create
15.14.2 read
15.14.3 update
15.14.4 delete
15.15 the life cycle of an entity bean
15.16.1 when to use message-driven beans
15.16.2 differences between message-driven beans and the other ejb's
15.16.3 differences between message-driven beans and stateless session EJBs
15.16.4 concurrent support for message-driven beans
15.16.5 invoking a message-driven bean
15.16.6 developing message-driven beans
15.16.7 bean class requirements
15.16.8 using the message-driven bean context
15.16.9 implementing business logic with onMessage()
15.16.10 handling exceptions
15.16.11 transaction services for message-driven beans
15.16.12 message receipts
15.16.13 message acknowledgment
15.16.14 deployment elements
15.17 the life cycle of a message-driven bean
15.18 the deployment descriptor
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Basic Java EE Book

Basic Java EE Book

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Published by: Kondalarao Suravarapu on May 20, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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