Enterprise Java Beans has 3 ratings and 0 reviews: Published by Addison Wesley Tom Valesky Be the first to ask a question about Enterprise Java Beans. : Enterprise JavaBeans(TM): Developing Component-Based Distributed Applications (): Thomas B. Valesky: Books. Find Enterprise Javabeans by Valesky, Tom at Biblio. Uncommonly good collectible and rare books from uncommonly good booksellers.
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Enterprise JavaBeans is designed to get you up-to-speed quickly, focusing on the exact information you need to become an effective Enterprise JavaBeans programmer. This example-filled book serves as an introduction and tutorial, and provides the in-depth information you need to handle real-world programming challenges. This book presents an overview of the architecture, using a “Hello, world!
The book then moves on to cover Session and Entity beans, how to write client programs that use Enterprise JavaBeans, and the packaging and deploying of Enterprise JavaBeans.
You will find precise explanations on specific topics such as: The differences javabezns stateful and stateless beans — The differences between bean-managed and container-managed — Entity beans — How to call a bean from a servlet, another bean, or an applet — How to obtain and examine Enterprise JavaBeans metadata — How to identify deployment descriptors and the values they contain — How to use access control lists to set up permissions on an — Enterprise JavaBeans server — How a bean can retrieve and test a client’s identity In addition, substantial examples and an “implementation diary” demonstrate the implementation process, the available options and tradeoffs, and the rationale behind development choices.
A chapter devoted to tips and common pitfalls provides concrete rules of thumb for more effective Enterprise JavaBeans programming. Enterprise JavaBeans gives you the background you need to use the system productively in your daily work and puts you on the fast track to mastering Enterprise JavaBeans techniques.
Read it now click to open popover Editorial Reviews Amazon. The author’s presentation of the architecture javabeeans EJBs, both session and entity beans, is just excellent. The examples in this book are its best feature. Using WebLogic’s application server, the author first presents a simple “Hello world” example. There is also a simple online “shopping cart” example, written with both “stateless” and “stateful” session beans.
You’ll explore entity javabenas for connecting to corporate databases, and Valesky updates the shopping cart example to use them. EJBs are just part of the picture for enterprise development. As a bonus, this book provides a checklist of over 50 useful hints for writing successful distributed systems.
The book includes a full-fledged example for an employee time-tracking system built with EJBs, along with full source code for all examples presented in the book. Enterprise JavaBeans is an vslesky hands-on guide to real-world EJB development in a book that avoids the high-flown jargon that often appears in books on distributed programming.
Even if the reader has little or no experience with multi-tier application development, they will have a good feel for it and for EJB after reading this book.
Enterprise JavaBeans provides invaluable information for readers ranging from novices to experts. Tom Valesky does a superb job of addressing the reader in a friendly, informal style.
A must buy for serious Java developers.
The casual and unassuming style makes EJB accessible to those just getting started, yet the book also provides the serious developer with real-world examples and coverage of advanced topics. Any developer interested in creating applications with Enterprise JavaBeans will find valuable information here, ranging from general design approaches to specific implementation details.
This book is like a GPS device entrprise your boat; as the second wave of EJB sweeps over the enterprise, knowing where you are and valexky you’re going will pay off handsomely. Hostile Applets, Holes, and Antidotes. Would you like to tell us about a lower price?
If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support? Enterprise JavaBeans tm facilitates the development of distributed Java tm applications, providing an object-oriented transactional environment for building distributed, component-based, multitier enterprise applications.
Read more Read less. Addison-Wesley Enteprise 1, Language: I’d like to read this book on Kindle Don’t have a Kindle? Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. Read reviews that mention enterprise javabeans good introduction valesky book code examples introduction to ejb ejb book chapter weblogic development subject technology authoritative details developer overview specs available based contains course.
Showing of 23 reviews. Top Reviews Most recent Top Valesjy. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. Nothing spectacular about this book – but yup its a gentle intro to the newcomer. Valesky’s book tries to cover the subject of Enterprise Javabeans in pages. He starts with an excellent description and overview of the technologies available to iavabeans programmer and compares and contrasts them with EJB.
The book’s valexky tends to drop at that point. Chapter 2 is an exhaustive and brain numbing chapter covering all the classes, methods and properties of EJB.
By the end of this chapter my brain was reeling with information overload. Chapter javaveans, actually was an excellent chapter, giving a short and sweet example of EJB. I felt like what I actually read in Chapter 2 made sense despite the overload.
Enterprise Java Beans: Developing Component Based Distributed Applications by Tom Valesky
However, the book goes permanently jaabeans afterwards. A supposed “simple example” in the following chapters cover an e-commerce system which is so big that the code was listed entirely in an appendix. I certainly couldn’t qualify valeaky as “simple” and made it extremely difficult to learn the basic concepts. Worse, he provides little explanation for his code examples.
More or less it was presented, “Here’s a code snippet that does X — check it out”. I think I could get much more out of the Sun doc pages. I was extremely frustrated with the book and its treatment of EJB. Ed Roman’s book was so much better. This book is the first devoted exclusively to helping front-line developers bh application components with Enterprise JavaBeans technology. Emterprise it, you’ll find guidelines on many of the issues that developers face in getting started in developing Entedprise components.
It’s a simple, step by step introduction to using the Enterprise JavaBeans technology, explaining both its background and how to use it develop real-world applications. This book presents a sequence of easy to follow discussions, enterprjse complete code examples, troubleshooting techniques, and even application design guidelines. All of these are written from the point of view of a entetprise developer with years of experience in writing and deploying enterprise applications. One person found this helpful.
This book claims to cover the complex process of component based distributed computing with Enterprise JavaBeans. I started off with it,thinking that it would provide me with the substance I need to for beginning with my professional level valedky using EJB. However,I was greatly disappointed as the book never provided me with any details of what goes into building valesk level applications using EJB. All the stuff was too elementary and seemed to be a rehash of the EJB specifications.
The examples are rare and it seems the author himself is confused about a few things. Those of us who have struggled through Version 1. The specification is confusing in places, has no real sample code they promised a developer’s guide which didn’t appearand doesn’t say much about EJB clients. Tom Valesky’s book is a gentle, thorough, and authoritative book on the subject. He gives interesting and complete real-world examples. Tom really knows what he is talking about — no fluff here.
The book also shines in having lots of check lists, summaries, and advice to help you thread your javaveans through this potentially confusing subject — the problem is that EJB is an application framework, so it’s not always clear by whom and when your methods are being called.
The book can be read and assimililated in a few days, so it’s just the right length to jump enterprisr a beginner or EJB wannabe. While much of the content was informative, this book was poorly organized, and left many key points out of the development process that made it very difficult to get the examples to function.
There are also some errors in the code examples, like listing 3. This line should javabsans to the class “Hello”. I bought this book bcos it was the official text for a course i was supposed to attend.
But i am a bit dissapointed. Lack details when javabeanz to O’Reilly’s book. Its expensive than O’Reilly’s but contains very less content. I bought this book when it was first available, because I urgently needed a book to learn EJB. It turned out that this book taught me much less than I learned from the EJB Spec itself, which is more clear, logical and rigorous. As a first book in this new technology, it is acceptable, but today I think there’re definitely better choices.
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