Building Java Enterprise Applications
Publisher: O'Reilly Media
Final Release Date: March 2002
Pages: 320

What are the key decisions and tradeoffs you face as you design and develop enterprise applications? How do you build the back end so that it not only handles your current needs but is flexible enough to allow your system to evolve as your needs expand? Answer these questions and many more with Building Java Enterprise Applications, an advanced guide to building complex Java Enterprise Applications from the ground up that addresses design issues along the way. These practical books take a step back from detailed examination of the APIs and focus on the entire picture, so you can put the pieces together and build something that works!This book explores the infrastructure issues so important to good application design. It isn't just a book about doing things with Entity Beans, JDBC and JMS and JNDI. It takes you step by step through building the back end, designing the data store so that it gives you convenient access to the data your application needs; designing a directory; figuring out how to handle security and where to store security credentials you need; and so on. On top of this, it shows -- as easily as possible --how to build the entity bean layer that makes information available to the rest of the application.Throughout this guide, author Brett McLaughlin uses his wealth of real-world experience with enterprise development to show you one step at a time how to design and build a comprehensive enterprise application from the ground up, starting with the back end.

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oreillyBuilding Java Enterprise Applications
 
4.0

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4.0

Building Java Enterprise Applications Volume I: Architecture Review

By Emur

from Undisclosed

Comments about oreilly Building Java Enterprise Applications:

Hi, I have this book and ead a few pages of it. My first impression is good. It isn't just a book about Entity Beans and JNDI. It takes you step by step through building Java apps...

Emur

(1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

 
3.0

Building Java Enterprise Applications Volume I: Architecture Review

By Markus

from Undisclosed

Comments about oreilly Building Java Enterprise Applications:

I found the book quite helpful. Unfortunately it seems like the other 2 books in the serie are never coming out. What a petty to "wait" almost two years and nothing seems to happen. Is there anybody out there who heard rumours about when Volume 2/3 is coming out ?

 
4.0

Building Java Enterprise Applications Volume I: Architecture Review

By hongwei

from Undisclosed

Comments about oreilly Building Java Enterprise Applications:

I like this book because it tell me how to use J2EE to design Application. In the book store we can find lots of books about the J2EE and EJB, which are realy enough for us to study the theory of them, but we can rarely get a book about how to use these new stuff, especially from the view of designer. This book tell the reader from the data layer to presentation layer absolutely necessary consideration when implementing application functions. I got lots from it.

 
4.0

Building Java Enterprise Applications Volume I: Architecture Review

By Sam Al-Dokanji

from Undisclosed

Comments about oreilly Building Java Enterprise Applications:

I read a few chapters of the book when they were posted on onjava.com. I liked what I read and just ordered the book.

(1 of 2 customers found this review helpful)

 
5.0

Building Java Enterprise Applications Volume I: Architecture Review

By Muralidhara Subbaraya

from Undisclosed

Comments about oreilly Building Java Enterprise Applications:

This book helped me a lot to understand how J2EE to be used. After we learn j2ee and having a question what else to read, this will be the best bet. The book starts with an imaginary brokerage in need of computerization. The author starts with the explanation of the problem and continues with data modelling and directory service and usage of EJB and an example of JMS usage. The author illustrates various design considerations and pitfalls and keep changing the code to reflect newer design considerations. I am eager to see the other two volumes in the series.

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