It would have been nice for the author to discuss these issues and at least point towards solutions. Overall, the book serves as a well-written and clearly explained basic introduction to Hibernate.
Enterprise Java™ Security: Building Secure J2EE™ Applications
IBM Press 1 edition January pages. The book covers WAS 5. A differentiating factor from other books is that the authors focus on Network Deployment throughout, starting with chapter 2. One thing to note is that there is a lot of duplicated information. In a way, it is two books in one. However, if you are only using one type of OS, the book is thicker and more expensive than necessary.
Enterprise Security: Enterprise Java Security Pdf
The authors are quite thorough in discussing most options. They also refer to the InfoCenter, papers and redbooks for more details. There are also many tips and gotchas in each chapter. The step-by-step instructions and screenshots are very helpful.
US7426548B2 - Enterprise application platform - Google Patents
A running example shows the steps for deploying, configuring and maintaining a sample application. The app is of sufficient complexity to seem real. The authors intend for each chapter to stand alone. As a result, there is a fair amount of repetition. Aside of one dependency on a future chapter, the book reads well linearly too. Manning Publications 1 edition December pages.
Without having read those other books, I feel confident in saying "Spring in Action" won't let you down. It's a wonderful introduction to the framework and a handy reference for those desperate moments with the Spring configuration files. What I especially like about "Spring in Action" is the style of writing. The book is largely about how to configure this and that and still I read most of the book in one sitting.
The text flows well and the humor sprinkled throughout adds a nice touch. The other good things about this book include a good coverage of the Spring Framework itself. Only some parts of the Acegi security framework have been left out, as far as I can tell, and those features ACL's and run-as are not what I'd call essential so it didn't bother me much. Add to that, the index looks very comprehensive which is an important detail for a book that one might use as a reference afterwards.
So, what separates this book from perfection? For one it had a lot of little typos, the text did exhibit a bit of repeat didn't I just read this sentence on the previous page? I don't consider these to be big issues, though, and I won't hesitate for a second in recommending "Spring in Action" for someone looking to get started with the framework. Manning Publications second edition August pages. Spring in Action follows that logic. It is the best book out there on the subject of Spring in Action, but for Spring 2. If only they updated it for Spring 2. Also, if you are starting to work at a company that has a Spring project already in production, it is highly likely to see code as you see in this book.
Craig, we are waiting for the next version. We already know it will be another masterpiece Discuss book in the Saloon — More info at Amazon. Apress 1 edition January pages. The page count almost reaches and the table of contents does indeed seem to cover pretty much anything there is to know about the Spring Framework.
The first parts of the book introduce the Spring Framework on a bird's eye level, the sample application used throughout the book as a playground for the examples, and explain some basic concepts like Inversion of Control and Spring's basic bean-wiring facilities. After page or so, it's all about digging deep inside the vast number of features and modules under the Spring umbrella.
The Spring AOP framework is introduced quite well, starting from the fundamentals like what is a pointcut, what is a joinpoint, etc. One really understands what the framework is about after reading through the AOP chapters. The data access part, which no doubt is of high interest to most readers, also does a good job on showing how the Spring JDBC framework works. It also presents a very nice "tutorial" on integrating Hibernate with Spring, although it's certainly not by any means a complete resource for learning Hibernate itself.
The data access part also covers the iBATIS SqlMap framework for object-relational mapping and actually uses more pages on that than for the Hibernate integration which, on the other hand, was a nice surprise. Then again, the authors had decided not to cover Spring's JDO integration at all only a brief mention somewhere near the beginning which I would've expected. I gather JDO is not that widely used to date so maybe that isn't a problem and the Hibernate stuff is very close to what the JDO integration looks like anyway. One specific thing I especially liked about the Hibernate chapter was that the authors had gone through the trouble of actually showing the SQL being generated for the different kinds of mappings.
That's not really relevant for Spring but it was such a nice surprise that I felt like mentioning it anyway. The heart of the book then covers "Spring in the middle tier", i. The technologies and APIs are not all there is to this part, though. Chapter 11 provides a more thorough discussion on good design practices and common pitfalls. Actually, the authors have managed to sprinkle these also elsewhere in the book in smaller amounts. The only thing that's really missing here is security, partly because the Spring core project doesn't provide much support for authentication and authorization that's being handled either by custom frameworks or by the Acegi Security Framework project.
The last pages before appendices have been dedicated to using Spring in web applications. The Spring MVC framework itself was described quite nicely, although I was left hanging a bit trying to wrap my head around the different base classes for controllers, resolvers, and so forth. Then again, I've had the same feeling with all 2 Spring books I've read so far.
One short chapter has also been dedicated for presenting the integration between Struts and Spring--a topic that many have struggled with. Finally, the appendices showcase the Spring Rich project for building rich clients on top of Spring, the Spring IDE Eclipse plugin, and some features that are coming or have already by now soon such as JMX integration. Perhaps the most important appendix is, however, the one titled "Testing with Spring", which gets you going with unit and integration tests that use the Spring bean container.
I would've loved to read more about this topic but even these few pages are a big help for a beginner since the first steps are often the most critical ones and having someone show initial direction can save the day. In summary, "Pro Spring" is a good book and a valuable reference in learning Spring.
It's not a book you'll want to carry around too much but it does include plenty of sample code with just a few obvious typos that are easy to figure out both Java code and the corresponding configuration elements.
- Enterprise Java Security: Building Secure J2EE Applications by Nataraj Nagaratnam.
- Tornel and Santa Anna: The Writer and the Caudillo, Mexico 1795-1853: The Writer and the Caudillo, Mexico, 1795-1853 (Contributions in Latin American Studies).
- Knowledge Discovery in Databases: PKDD 2004: 8th European Conference on Principles and Practice of Knowledge Discovery in Databases, Pisa, Italy, September 20-24, 2004. Proceedings.
It's not the be-all-end-all reference for Spring but it's pretty close. A second edition with JDO and Acegi covered could be a full 10 horseshoes. Aside from its impressive set of technical features, Spring's second invaluable asset is incontestably its extensive documentation and examples suite. However, note that Pro Spring is not a blatant clone of the supplied documentation. Instead, it takes a different route in that the authors gracefully introduce Spring by adopting a very pragmatic approach based on their real-world experiences with the framework.
What you will read in this book is not theory at all. Fasten your seatbelts and get ready to see Spring at work in all its splendor. Once you'll get through this book, you'll confess that Spring truly is an impressive framework and you'll even ask yourself how you could manage to develop your applications without it. Finally, note that to get the most out of this book, you should be comfortable with J2EE concepts and the Java platform in general as the authors deliberately stay focused on Spring and its novelties.
Who else would give you an insight to Mrs Gates and her plights at the Gates Mansion? And introduce the most revolutionary computer game to ever be conceived. Who is Verity Stob? Good question I have never heard of her before. But, I think that is because I live in the US.
But those are the exact publications Verity has written these columns for.
This book is a collection of Verity's best works, some more hilarious than the others. It really shows us a history of the computer world through a funny satirical eyes of Verity. Some of the stuff goes back to a time where the world invented the wheel, and not living back then, their humor gets lost on me, but some of it still hits the funny bone, even today. The Borland stuff itself is worth getting this book.
I really enjoyed reading this book, it is great to read a computer book that didn't bore you with all that technical stuff. Fung, et al. Mc Press unknown edition June pages. The book does not assume you know J2EE. For example, it walks you through what a Servlet is. Each chapter begins with an overview of the technology, which is even more useful for advanced topics like JMS. The authors walk you through tutorials for the common RAD tasks. If you are already using WSAD, some of the tutorials are overkill. However, the advanced ones are still useful.
The authors also provide tips of things that would be good to experiment with. I also found the example projects on CD to be extremely useful. Tons of screenshots and code snippets are provided. The authors provide tips on the tool throughout that make you a more efficient developer. Each chapter stands alone, making the book a good one to read before you try out a new part of RAD.
- See a Problem?.
- Part VII Security (The Java EE 6 Tutorial, Volume I)!
- Property Taxes and House Values. The Theory and Estimation of Intrajurisdictional Property Tax Capitalization.
- Jesus and the Spirit: A Study of the Religious and Charismatic Experience of Jesus and the First Christians as Reflected in the New Testament.
- Public Enemies: Americas Greatest Crime Wave and the Birth of the FBI, 1933-34;
Though there are tons of internet sites listing the j2ee interview questions, the author of this book has taken great effort and care to list the questions and answers. The book leaves no topics un-turned. Gives very clear and short explanations for every topic and questions and goes through in-detail if needed.