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Enterprise Java Beans - EJB

Enterprise Java Beans - EJB

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Published by Peter R. Egli
Overview of EJB technology.

Enterprise Java Beans (EJB) is a server-side component technology for Java EE based systems (JEE).
Beans are business logic components that implement a standard interface through which the bean is hooked into the bean container (= runtime object for bean).
A Java class implementing one of the standard bean interfaces is an Enterprise Java Bean. Beans can be accessed remotely, usually from a client tier.
The EJB standard was developed to provide a common framework for solving recurring problems in business application development like persistence, transactions,
security and runtime and lifecycle management. The EJB standard evolved greatly over time. EJB version 1 and 2 were complex and required to implement many interfaces
and exception handling in EJBs. EJB version 3 brought great simplifications and did away with interfaces by replacing these with annotations which provide greater flexibility while keeping complexity low. EJBs come in 3 different flavors: Stateless and stateful session beans and message driven beans. Entity beans of EJB version 1 and 2 were replaced by the Java Persistence API in EJB version 3.
Overview of EJB technology.

Enterprise Java Beans (EJB) is a server-side component technology for Java EE based systems (JEE).
Beans are business logic components that implement a standard interface through which the bean is hooked into the bean container (= runtime object for bean).
A Java class implementing one of the standard bean interfaces is an Enterprise Java Bean. Beans can be accessed remotely, usually from a client tier.
The EJB standard was developed to provide a common framework for solving recurring problems in business application development like persistence, transactions,
security and runtime and lifecycle management. The EJB standard evolved greatly over time. EJB version 1 and 2 were complex and required to implement many interfaces
and exception handling in EJBs. EJB version 3 brought great simplifications and did away with interfaces by replacing these with annotations which provide greater flexibility while keeping complexity low. EJBs come in 3 different flavors: Stateless and stateful session beans and message driven beans. Entity beans of EJB version 1 and 2 were replaced by the Java Persistence API in EJB version 3.

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Categories:Types, Presentations
Published by: Peter R. Egli on Oct 02, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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01/01/2015

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© Peter R. Egli 2015 1/22 Rev. 1.80
EJB
 –
 Enterprise Java Beans
indigoo.com
 
Peter R. Egli INDIGOO.COM
INTRODUCTION TO ENTERPRISE JAVA BEANS, JAVA'S SERVER SIDE COMPONENT TECHNOLOGY
EJB
ENTERPRISE JAVA BEANS
 
© Peter R. Egli 2015 2/22 Rev. 1.80
EJB
 –
 Enterprise Java Beans
indigoo.com
Contents
 
© Peter R. Egli 2015 3/22 Rev. 1.80
EJB
 –
 Enterprise Java Beans
indigoo.com
1. What is a bean?
Beans are business logic components that implement a standard interface through which the bean is hooked into the bean container (= runtime object for bean). A Java class implementing one of the standard bean interfaces is a bean. Beans can be accessed remotely, usually from a client tier.
 
Bean Bean container
Snapshots from OpenEJB libs in Eclipse package explorer

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