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Home > Training > JBoss > Java EE 6 Programming - JBoss / JBoss Developer Studio Training

Java EE 6 Programming - JBoss / JBoss Developer Studio Training

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Course#: WA2210
Courseware: Available for sale

For those new to Java EE programming this course is an excellent introduction to the various technologies included in the Java EE 6 platform. Developing web applications using JSF, business logic and persistence using EJB and JPA, performing dependency injection between components using CDI, and implementing web services using JAX-WS and JAX-RS are some of the topics covered in this class. After completing this course participants will have a good foundational knowledge of the various major technologies of the Java EE platform and what they can be used for.

This course is also good for those with experience in J2EE 1.4 or earlier as the last two versions of Java EE have seen many major changes.

 

Objectives

 

This class combines lecture with hands-on experience, and open ended discussion that will help the developer quickly understand the major technologies of Java EE 6. Upon completion of the course, students will:

  • Have an overview of the Servlet/JSP web technologies
  • Develop web based applications using JavaServer Faces
  • Develop business logic layer using EJB 3.1
  • Persist data using Java Persistence (JPA) 
  • Use CDI (Contexts and Dependency Injection) to perform type-safe dependency injection of components
  • Use the JSF 2.0 integration with CDI including the CDI support of "conversational" web applications
  • Define standardized data validation constraints with JSR 303 Bean Validation
  • Learn the two major web service implementation choices, JAX-WS and JAX-RS, available in Java EE 6

Topics

 
  • The core Java EE 6 specifications - JSF, CDI, EJB and JPA
  • EJB 3.x simplified programming model
  • Web applications using JavaServer Faces
  • Java Persistence (JPA)
  • JSR 303 Bean Validation
  • Java Web Services with JAX-WS and JAX-RS

Audience

  Software designers, developers and programmers new to Java EE or with J2EE 1.4 or earlier experience

Prerequisites

 

Participants should already have an understanding of Java programming. For those that require Java experience before this course the following course is suggested:

  • WA1278 Introduction to Java Using Eclipse

Duration

  Five days

Outline of WA2210 Java EE 6 Programming - JBoss / JBoss Developer Studio Training

Chapter 1. Overview of Java EE 6

  • Java Platforms
  • Community Innovation
  • A Whole New Java EE Platform
  • The Java EE Specifications
  • Major Java EE Technologies
  • Java EE Application Packaging
  • Java Web Applications
  • Java Persistence
  • Java EE Business Components
  • Dependency Injection
  • Java Web Services
  • Java EE Application Architecture
  • Java EE Architecture Example
  • Summary

Chapter 2. Introduction to JavaServer Faces 2.0

  • What is JavaServer Faces (JSF)?
  • Why Use JSF?
  • Nature of a JSF Application
  • JSF Implementations
  • JSF and MVC
  • Faces Servlet
  • Faces Servlet URL Mapping
  • Managed Bean
  • The View Layer
  • XML Validity of a Page
  • A Simple JSF Application
  • The Input Form: form.xhtml
  • The Result: thanks.xhtml
  • The Controller: AddressBean
  • How Does the Application Work?
  • Under the Covers: The Rendered Form HTML
  • Under the Covers: The Layout Tree
  • Additional References
  • Summary

Chapter 3. Basic JSF User Interface Components

  • JSF UI Components
  • JSF UI Tags
  • A Basic Page
  • Define a Form
  • Labels and Images
  • Button
  • Links
  • Output Link
  • Text Input
  • Simple Check Box
  • Check Box Group
  • Check Box Group Example
  • Radio Button
  • List Boxes
  • Multiple Selection List Box
  • Dynamic List Box
  • Example
  • Component Identifier
  • Showing and Hiding Components
  • Other Common Attributes
  • Adding JavaScript and Stylesheet
  • Summary

Chapter 4. Basic Managed Bean and JSF Expression and Scope

  • Introduction
  • JSF Expression Language (EL)
  • Simple Value Property
  • Complex Value Property
  • Method Expression
  • Managed Bean Scopes
  • Implications of Various Scopes
  • View Scoped Managed Beans
  • Defining Managed Bean Scope
  • Getting Rid of the Session
  • Application Scope
  • "None" Scope
  • Custom Scopes
  • Summary

Chapter 5. JSF Event Handling

  • Request Processing Phases
  • Action Request Processing Phases
  • JSF Event & Listener Model…
  • JSF Event Classes
  • Event Classes
  • Event Classes: Hierarchy
  • Action Event Handling
  • Action Event: Example
  • Action Listener
  • Passing Arguments
  • Value Change Event
  • Value Change Event Handler
  • Listener Classes
  • Listener Interfaces
  • Listener Classes: Hierarchy
  • Action Listener Class
  • Value Change Listener Class
  • Phase Event Listener
  • Request Processing Lifecycle
  • Phase Identifiers
  • Summary

Chapter 6. JSF Navigation

  • JSF Navigation
  • Example Action Event Handler
  • Implicit Navigation
  • Pros and Cons of Implicit Navigation
  • Defining Rules in faces-config.xml File
  • Stating the Source View ID
  • Stating the Action Handler Method
  • Global Rule
  • Doing Redirection
  • Implementing Redirection
  • Conditional Navigation
  • Preemptive Navigation
  • Summary

Chapter 7. Advanced JSF User Interface Components

  • HTML Panel
  • Applying Styles
  • Grouping Components
  • Data Table
  • Using a Data Table
  • Displaying a Header and Footer Row
  • Applying Styles
  • Adding Links to a Row
  • Handling Action
  • Summary

Chapter 8. Overview of Contexts and Dependency Injection

  • Once upon a time
  • What is CDI?
  • The JSRs
  • CDI Example
  • What Good is DI
  • Old Bean Scope
  • CDI Bean Scope
  • Other Advanced Features of CDI
  • CDI Implementation
  • Summary

Chapter 9. Defining CDI Beans

  • Requirements of Bean Classes
  • Bean Initialization Methods
  • beans.xml
  • Managed Bean Type
  • Using Beans with EL
  • Beans Have Default Names
  • Bean Scopes
  • EJBs in CDI
  • Summary

Chapter 10. JSF Integration, Scope and Context

  • CDI Beans in JSF
  • JSF Example
  • Introduction to Scopes
  • Normal and Pseudo- scopes
  • Declaring Scope of a Bean
  • Scope Boundaries
  • Instance Sharing
  • How Dependent Scope Works
  • Forcing a Dependent Instance
  • Conversation Scope
  • Use Cases of Conversation Scope
  • Starting and Ending Conversations
  • Propagating Conversations
  • Conversations and HttpSession
  • Summary

Chapter 11. JSR 303 Bean Validation

  • Validation in Applications
  • Using Validation
  • Built-in Validation Constraints
  • Using Constraints
  • Showing Error Messages in JSF
  • Custom Validation Messages
  • Externalizing Validation Messages
  • External Message Example
  • Defining Custom Constraints
  • Custom Constraint Example
  • Interface
  • Validator
  • Custom Constraint in JSF
  • Bootstrapping Validation
  • The Validator API
  • Validation Groups
  • Group Example
  • Using Bean Validation in JPA 2.x and JSF 2.x
  • Summary

Chapter 12. JSF GET Requests and View Parameters

  • Using GET Requests with JSF
  • POST-Redirect-GET (PRG) Pattern
  • Implementing PRG Pattern With JSF
  • Defining View Parameters
  • New <h:link> and <h:button> Tags
  • Passing Request Parameters
  • Passing Request Parameters from POST Action Methods
  • Causing Redirection
  • Using a PreRenderView Event
  • The Flash Object
  • Summary

Chapter 13. Overview of Enterprise JavaBeans (EJB)

  • What are EJBs?
  • Distributed Transaction
  • Distributed Security
  • Distributed Computing
  • Main Characteristics of EJBs
  • EJB Container
  • EJB Client
  • Annotations
  • Enterprise JavaBeans
  • Session Beans
  • Message-Driven Beans (MDBs)
  • Asynchronous Session EJBs
  • EJB Timers
  • EJB Lite
  • EJB Packaging
  • EJBs are Simple!
  • Summary

Chapter 14. Stateless Session EJB

  • Stateless Session Bean
  • Stateless Session Bean Components
  • Example: Business Interface
  • Example: Bean Class
  • Business Interface Details
  • Using an EJB in a Client
  • Portable JNDI Syntax
  • No-interface EJB
  • Stateless Session Bean Lifecycle
  • Stateless Session Bean Initialization
  • Summary

Chapter 15. Stateful Session EJB

  • Stateful Session Bean
  • Stateful Session Beans
  • Session Bean Lifecycle
  • Stateful Session Bean Lifecycle
  • Stateful Session Bean Example
  • Stateful Session Bean Client
  • Removing the Bean
  • Why Use Stateful Session EJBs?
  • Stateful Session EJB and Transactions
  • Summary

Chapter 16. Overview of Java Persistence API

  • Data Persistence
  • Java Persistence API 2.0
  • Entities
  • Session EJB vs JPA Entities
  • Entities
  • Persisting and Retrieving Data
  • Accessing Entities
  • EntityManager & Persistence Unit
  • Persistence Context
  • Entities - Example
  • persistence.xml – Hibernate Provider
  • persistence.xml – Open JPA Provider
  • persistence.xml - Toplink
  • Entity Instance Lifecycle
  • Creating EntityManager in Session EJB
  • Creating EntityManager in a Plain Java Class
  • Working With the EntityManager Interface
  • Transaction Basics
  • Summary

Chapter 17. JPA Entity Lifecycle

  • Entity Lifecycle
  • When is an Entity Managed or Detached?
  • Implementing the CRUD Pattern
  • Accessing Entities Using Stateless Session Beans
  • Inserting Data
  • Retrieving Data
  • Updating Data
  • Deleting Data
  • Merging Entities
  • Merging Entities (example)
  • Life-Cycle Callbacks
  • Example: Internal callback
  • External Callback Class
  • Listener Class - Example
  • Synchronizing with Databases
  • Entity Lookup
  • JPAQL (JPA Query Language)
  • Summary

Chapter 18. Java Persistence Query Language (JPA QL)

  • JPA Query Language
  • Basic JPAQL Syntax
  • Simple SELECT Examples
  • Example of Using JPAQL
  • The SELECT clause
  • Reading Data from Code
  • The WHERE Clause
  • Example Using JPAQL from Session EJB
  • Named Query
  • Multiple Named Queries
  • TypedQuery
  • Bulk Updates
  • Bulk Delete
  • Running Native SQL Query
  • Native SELECT Query
  • Native SQL Delete and Insert
  • Named Native Query
  • Summary

Chapter 19. Basic JPA Entity Relationships

  • Relationship Between Entities
  • Anatomy of a Relationship
  • Foreign Key
  • Example Schema
  • One-to-One Unidirectional
  • Creating Entity Instances
  • Traversing the Relationship
  • The Cascade Behavior
  • One-to-One Bidirectional
  • Maintaining Bidirectional Links
  • Simplifying Bidirectional Links
  • Traversing the Relationship
  • Summary

Chapter 20. Complex Entity Relationships

  • One-To-Many and Many-To-One
  • Many-to-One Unidirectional
  • Creating Entity Instances
  • Traversing the Relationship
  • Modeling One-to-Many
  • Maintaining Bidirectional Links
  • Creating Entity Instances
  • Traversing the Relationship
  • Many-to-Many
  • Modeling Many-to-Many
  • Maintaining Bidirectional Links
  • Creating Entity Instances
  • Traversing Relationship
  • Modeling Unidirectional One-to-Many - @JoinTable
  • Modeling Unidirectional One-to-Many - @JoinColumn
  • Creating Entity Instances
  • Traversing the Relationship
  • Relationship in JPA QL
  • Fetching Optimizations
  • Lazy vs. Eager Initialization
  • Lazy Initialization
  • Various Problems with Lazy Initialization
  • Fetch Join Query
  • Summary

Chapter 21. Message Driven EJBs

  • The Limitations of RMI/IIOP
  • Messaging to the Rescue
  • Message-Oriented Middleware as Messaging Platform
  • Messaging Domains
  • Publish/Subscribe
  • Point-to-Point
  • Request-Reply
  • Java Message Service
  • JMS Programming: Sending a Message
  • JMS Programming: Receiving a Message
  • The JMS Interfaces
  • Introducing Message-Driven Beans
  • Message-Driven Beans, Big Picture
  • Message-Driven Bean's Lifecycle
  • Message-Driven Beans in More Details
  • Message-Driven Bean Interfaces
  • javax.jms.MessageListener
  • Simple Message-Driven Bean Example
  • Transactions
  • Security
  • Load Balancing
  • Clustering and Topics
  • Clustering and Queues
  • Poison Messages
  • How the Programmer Can Avoid Poison Messages
  • How the System Administrator Can Avoid Poison Messages
  • Summary
  • References

Chapter 22. Overview of Java Web Services

  • A Conceptual Look at Services
  • Defining Services
  • Benefits of Web Services
  • Many Flavors of Services
  • Java Web Service Implementation Choices
  • Future of JAX-RPC
  • Java SOAP Web Services with JAX-WS
  • Java REST Web Services with JAX-RS
  • REST vs SOAP Summary
  • Java and XML with JAXB
  • Java Web Service Clients
  • Summary

Lab Exercises

Lab 1. Setup the Development Environment
Lab 2. Basic JSF Application
Lab 3. Develop a Managed Bean
Lab 4. More User Interface Design
Lab 5. Basic Event Handling
Lab 6. Build a TODO List Application
Lab 7. Enhance TODO List Application
Lab 8. Navigation
Lab 9. Using a Data Table
Lab 10. Basic Dependency Injection
Lab 11. JSF and CDI Integration
Lab 12. Using the Conversation Scope
Lab 13. Input Validation Using JSR 303
Lab 14. JSF GET Requests
Lab 15. Creating A Stateless Session Bean
Lab 16. Creating A Stateful Session Bean
Lab 17. Using Entities
Lab 18. JPA Entity Lifecycle
Lab 19. Entity Queries
Lab 20. Basic Relationships
Lab 21. Message Driven Beans
Lab 22. Create A Bottom Up Web Service

Address Start Date End Date
Instructor Led Virtual 01/22/2018 01/26/2018
Instructor Led Virtual 02/26/2018 03/02/2018
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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