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Home > Training > Rational Application Developer (RAD) 7.5 > Programming JAX-WS Web Services Using Rational Application Developer RAD 7.5 Training

Programming JAX-WS Web Services Using Rational Application Developer RAD 7.5 Training

Quick Enroll

Course#: WA1702

This course will you teach you how to develop Web Service provider and consumer applications for the WebSphere Application Server v7.0 platform. It will teach you the theory behind XML schema, WSDL and SOAP. It will proceed to teach you various Java specifications that cover Web Services development (such as JAX-WS and JAXB).

Advanced topics such as WS-Security, WS-Addressing, WS-ReliableMessaging and WS-Trust are also covered.

All the labs are done using RAD v7.5.

Topics

  • XML schema design
  • SOAP
  • WSDL
  • JAXB
  • JAX-WS
  • JAXB and JAX-WS annotations
  • WS-Security
  • Interoperability issues
  • WS-Addressing
  • WS-ReliableMessaging
  • WS-Trust and WS-Federation
  • Deployment in WebSphere

What you will learn

After completing this course, the student should be able to:

  • Confidently design XML schema and WSDL.
  • Tell the difference between different SOAP styles (document literal, RPC literal etc.)
  • Implement a Web Service using RAD 7.5 and WebSphere.
  • Write a Web Services client using standard Java specifications.
  • Register a service in a public or private UDDI registry.
  • Secure web services.
  • Learn the interoperability issues especially with the .NET platform.

Audience

Java EE developers who will like to learn about how to build a Web Services based solution. This class covers many advanced topics that will help them build a solution appropriate for a large business.

Prerequisites

Java programming. Beginner level knowledge of J2EE and XML.

Duration

5 days.

Outline of WA1702 Programming JAX-WS Web Services Using Rational Application Developer RAD 7.5 Training

Chapter 1. Java Enterprise Edition (EE) Overview

 
  • Introduction to Java Platform
  • Java Community Process (JCP)
  • Introduction to Java EE
  • Why Move to Java EE
  • Java EE - New and Enhanced Features
  • Java EE Software Packaging
  • Java EE Technologies
  • Summary
 

Chapter 2. Introduction to Rational Application Developer (RAD) v7.5

 
  • The RAD 7.5 Product
  • Eclipse Platform
  • Rational Web Developer
  • Rational Application Developer
  • Key Features in RAD v7.5
  • Views, Perspective, and Editor Areas
  • Basic Operations with RAD Views and Perspectives
  • The Java Perspective
  • The Debug Perspective
  • Navigator View
  • Package Explorer
  • Outline View
  • Task and Problems View
  • Build and Validation
  • Import and Export Project
  • Project Interchange Feature
  • Code Completion, Templates and Snippets
  • Searching
  • Setup Compiler Class Path
  • JRE Switching
  • Migrating Workspace from RAD v6.0 or RAD v7.0
  • Backward Compatibility with RAD v7.0
  • References
  • Summary
 

Chapter 3. Introduction to Web Services

 
  • A Conceptual Look at Services
  • Defining Services
  • Service Communication Analogy
  • Three Key Service Questions
  • Connecting the Dots
  • SOA: Runtime Implementation
  • What Is a Web Service?
  • Enterprise Assets as Services
  • Typical Development Workflow
  • Advantages of Web Services
  • Web Service Business Models
  • Example: Internal System Integration
  • Example: Business Process Externalization
  • Web Services Standards
  • Binding via SOAP
  • SOAP in Protocol Stack
  • SOAP Structure
  • SOAP Message Architecture
  • Applying SOAP
  • Interface via WSDL
  • WSDL Structure
  • Applying WSDL
  • Locating a Service
  • UDDI Overview
  • UDDI Terminology
  • UDDI Structure
  • Applying UDDI
  • WS-I Overview
  • WS-I Deliverables
  • Summary
 

Chapter 4. Basic XML Schemas

 
  • What is XML Schema ?
  • Goals of Schema
  • Converting DTDs to Schema
  • Recall: Namespaces
  • The equivalent schema
  • Sample instance document
  • Documents Needed
  • XML Schema Namespaces
  • Link Documents to Schemas
  • Inline element declarations
  • XSchema Data Types
  • XSchema Type Definitions
  • XSchema Simple Data Types
  • Primitive Data Types
  • Simple Types
  • Facet – Restrictions on Element Content
  • Using the Facet
  • More Samples
  • Define Simple Element Type
  • Element Declaration
  • Element Occurrence Indicators
  • Complex Type
  • Attribute Declaration
  • Attribute Declarations
  • Occurrence of Attributes
  • Value Constraints on Attributes
  • Sequence Element
  • Element Choices
  • Express any order
  • Annotations
 

Chapter 5. Complex Data Types In Schema

 
  • Simple Types
  • Complex Types
  • Complex Type Example
  • Controlling Content
  • <sequence>
  • <choice>
  • <all>
  • Combining It All
  • The XML
  • Anonymous vs. Named
  • Address Example
  • Named Complex Types
  • Named ComplexType Example
  • Using Named Complex Type
  • The XML
  • <xs:any>
  • Summary
 

Chapter 6. The Java Architecture for XML Binding (JAXB)

 
  • Introduction to JAXB
  • Overview of Data Binding
  • JAXB Architecture
  • Binding Example
  • Binding Framework Example
  • Java and XML Mapping Overview
  • Namespace and Package Name Mapping
  • Simple Type Mapping
  • Complex Type Mapping
  • Customizing Complex Type Mapping
  • Property Accessor Customization
  • Property Mapping Customization
  • XML Element Mapping
  • Mapping Java Enums
  • Mapping Collections
  • Generating Java Class and Schema
  • Marshalling and Unmarshalling
  • Summary
 

Chapter 7. Introduction to JAX-WS

 
  • What is JAX-WS?
  • Advantages of JAX-WS
  • Why Do We Need a Programming Model?
  • Basic Java to WSDL Mapping
  • Developing a Service Provider
  • The Service Implementation Class
  • The Service Endpoint Interface (SEI)
  • Service Implementation Options
  • Developing a Consumer
  • Static Client Development
  • The Service Class
  • The BindingProvider Interface
  • Summary
 

Chapter 8. Web Services Description Language (WSDL)

 
  • WSDL Overview
  • WSDL Syntax Overview
  • <definitions>
  • <import>
  • <types>
  • <message>
  • <portType>
  • <operation>
  • <binding>
  • <service>
  • Summary
 

Chapter 9. Simple Object Access Protocol (SOAP)

 
  • SOAP Overview
  • SOAP in Protocol Stack
  • SOAP Document Components
  • Example SOAP Request Document
  • Example SOAP Response Document
  • The <Envelope> Element
  • The <Header> Element
  • The <Body> Element
  • SOAP Communication Style
  • Communication Style Example
  • Setting the Style in WSDL
  • RPC/Encoded Style
  • RPC/Literal Style
  • Document/Literal Style
  • Document/Literal Wrapped Style
  • Summary
 

Chapter 10. Web Services Interoperability (WS-I)

 
  • Introduction
  • Goal
  • What Comes out of WS-I?
  • WS-I Tools
  • Profiles
  • WS-I Messaging
  • Messaging Highlights
  • Service Description
  • Service Description Highlights
  • Service Publication/Discovery
  • Security
  • .NET Interoperability
 

Chapter 11. JAX-WS Mapping Details

 
  • Introduction to Mapping in JAX-WS
  • Top-down and Bottom-up Mapping
  • WSDL to Java Mapping
  • XML Data Type to JavaBean Mapping
  • Mapping <portType> to the SEI
  • Mapping the SOAP <binding>
  • Customizing WSDL to Java Mapping
  • Java to WSDL Mapping
  • JavaBean to XML Mapping
  • Mapping SEI to <portType>
  • Mapping Java Method to <operation>
  • Input Parameter Mapping
  • Method Output Mapping
  • Bare Input and Output Mapping
  • RPC Literal Style
  • Summary
 

Chapter 12. Advanced JAX-WS API

 
  • Publishing a Web Service
  • Web Service Context
  • Message Context
  • Working With Raw XML
  • Raw XML: Server Side
  • XML Handling Strategies
  • Raw XML: Client Side
  • Summary
 

Chapter 13. Error Handling

 
  • Introduction
  • Fault
  • Designing Faults
  • System Problems
  • Business Rule Violation
  • Summary
 

Chapter 14. Building an EJB Based Web Service

 
  • Introduction
  • Why Use EJB as Service Implementation?
  • Implementing EJB Web Service
  • Using a Service Endpoint Interface (SEI)
  • Summary
 

Chapter 15. Managed Web Service Client Binding

 
  • Using a Packaged WSDL
  • Managed Web Service Clients
  • Injecting the Service Port Directly
  • Web Service Administration Tasks
  • Configure Endpoint URL in Consumer Side
  • Configure Endpoint URL in Provider Side
  • Publishing WSDL File
  • Working with Policy Sets
  • Stopping a Service Listener
  • Summary
 

Chapter 16. WS-Addressing

 
  • What is WS-Addressing?
  • WS-Addressing and Long Running Services
  • Other Uses of WS-Addressing
  • WS-Addressing SOAP Header Elements
  • Example Client SOAP Request
  • Example Callback SOAP Request
  • Writing JAX-WS Clients to use WS-Addressing
  • JAX-WS/WS-Addressing Example
  • Security and Firewall Issues
  • Summary
 

Chapter 17. WS-ReliableMessaging

 
  • The Problem with HTTP
  • Enter WS-ReliableMessaging
  • When to Use Reliable Messaging?
  • How Does WS-RM Work?
  • Importance of Persistence
  • The Problem With Firewall
  • How Does WS-MakeConnection Work?
  • Using WS-MakeConnection
  • Summary
 

Chapter 18. Web Services Handlers

 
  • Handlers
  • Basic Handler Behavior
  • Basic Steps
  • JBoss Note
  • Handler Classes
  • LogicalHandlers
  • Protocol Handlers
  • Sample Handler
  • Getting Message Details
  • Inbound and Outbound
  • Handler Configuration File
  • Sampler Handler.xml
  • Specify the Handler Chain
  • Sample: Using A Handler
  • Executing
  • Summary
 

Chapter 19. Using MTOM for Binary Data

 
  • What is MTOM?
  • How MTOM Differs from Previous Approaches
  • Role of XML-binary Optimized Packaging (XOP)
  • Example of MTOM Messages
  • Enabling MTOM on a JAX-WS Service
  • Enabling MTOM on a Client
  • Summary
 

Chapter 20. Web Services Security (WS-Security)

 
  • The Challenges
  • Public Key Infrastructure (PKI)
  • Digital Signature
  • Certificates
  • Overview of Web Services Security
  • SOAP Message Security
  • Message Integrity
  • Message Confidentiality
  • Symmetric Encryption Example
  • Authentication Using Identity Token
  • Authentication
  • Transport Level Security
  • Audit Tracking
  • Identity Assertion Using SAML
  • SAML SOAP Example
 

Chapter 21. WS-Trust and WS-Federation

 
  • Review of WS-Security Authentication Model
  • How WS-Trust Works
  • WS-Federation
  • Federation Metadata Example
  • Requesting a Token
  • Dynamic Conversation
  • Summary
 

Chapter 22. Interoperability of WS-Security

 
  • Interoperability Challenges
  • Recall WS-Security
  • Platform Run-Time Issues
  • Hints
  • Recall: WS-I
  • Basic Security Profile v1.0
  • Using Basic Security Profile 1.0
  • BSP 1.0 Details
  • BSP 1.0 Highlights
  • Summary
 

Chapter 23. WS-Notification

 
  • The Problem with One-to-One Messaging
  • Publish-Subscribe Messaging to the Rescue
  • Enter WS-Notification
  • When to Use WS-Notification
  • WS-Notification Terminology
  • Push and Pull Consumers
  • Push Consumer
  • Pull Consumer
  • Advantages of Using the Pull Consumer
  • Summary
 

Chapter 24. Best Practices

 
  • Architecture Best Practices
  • Data Format Best Practices
  • Security Best Practices
  • Programming Model Best Practices
  • Summary
 

Chapter 25. JEE Application Deployment

 
  • Overview
  • Generate Deployed Code
  • Export EAR
  • Separate Client side code
  • Export EJB Client JAR
  • Export Utility JAR
  • JEE Deployment
  • WebSphere Profiles
  • Creating Profiles for RAD
  • Administrative Console
  • Environment Variable
  • Security
  • Resources
  • Creating JDBC provider
  • Creating Data Source
  • WebSphere MQ JMS Configuration
  • WebSphere MQ JMS Provider
  • Connection Factory
  • Destination
  • Activation Specification
  • Installing Applications
  • Starting an Application
  • Scripting in RAD
  • Script Configuration
  • Command Assistance Notifications
  • Summary
Address Start Date End Date
Instructor Led Virtual 07/17/2017 07/21/2017
Instructor Led Virtual 08/07/2017 08/11/2017
Instructor Led Virtual 10/23/2017 10/27/2017
We regularly offer classes in these and other cities. Atlanta, Austin, Baltimore, Calgary, Chicago, Cleveland, Dallas, Denver, Detroit, Houston, Jacksonville, Miami, Montreal, New York City, Orlando, Ottawa, Philadelphia, Phoenix, Pittsburgh, Seattle, Toronto, Vancouver, Washington DC.
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