All Posts Tagged Tag: ‘J2EE’
In 2004 Oracle made its new step toward J2EE application development simplification, releasing the new RAD Oracle JDeveloper 10G.
Tonic WebLens, which provides enterprise-class transaction tracing for .NET and J2EE environments, now offers the added capability of allowing organizations to automatically compare complete J2EE or .NET transaction traces.
Two of the Most Successful Open Source Communities Collaborate to Better Integrate J2EE Development Tools and Middleware.
Major Industrial Conglomerates and Government Agencies use Oracle’s J2EE and Business Integration Features.
First Software Development Asset (SDA) Management Tool to Offer Interoperability Across Platforms.
Exam Background and Its Importance
In March 2004, Sun Microsystems launched a new version of their existing Sun Certified Web Component Developer 1.3 (SCWCD 1.3) exam, which tests the web component development according to the latest J2EE 1.4 specification. The old version will co-exist and a separate upgrade exam will be made available soon.
As J2EE adoption grows, the business use and importance of J2EE application deployments are on the rise. Increasingly, mission-critical applications are being built and deployed on J2EE infrastructures. This trend is driving the demand for better administration, monitoring, and management of J2EE applications, as well as the underlying network and systems infrastructure. The software industry has widely recognized the importance of J2EE application management to enterprise IT, and has been seeking ways to address this growing need. However, awareness of enterprise J2EE deployment issues and how to best address this need are only now emerging.
Wireless technology is evolving at a rapid pace. There is a lot of talk about mobile and wireless computing and there is also a fair amount of hype. However, the one thing that is conspicuously absent from much of these discussions on mobile and wireless computing is a discussion on what these devices are connecting to. The fact is, most of the value, in terms of content and capabilities of the device, is a result of interacting with a server of some type. This is true whether we are talking about microbrowsers such as WAP and iMode, J2ME clients, or short message service (SMS) and email. Behind the scenes these devices are interacting with services that reside somewhere on a network. These services handle much of the complex details of the features offered by wireless devices. Although there are complexities that the mobile device must deal with, a well-designed wireless architecture delegates as much complexity as possible to the server. This is desirable because servers have more processing capabilities and do not have the power restrictions of mobile devices (i.e., servers don’t run on batteries that are worn down by the CPU). This article examines wireless computing from the server’s perspective. First, the problems of wireless computing or the public Internet are discussed. Then various models that help address these problems are provided.
J2EE is a great thing. As a rich collection of technologies to support the development and deployment of server-side business logic written in Java, it is a total marvel. Here at Cape Clear, we believe that while J2EE is great, it isn’t the answer to every problem, specifically it is overkill as an infrastructure to deploy Web Services. This article explains why.
As competing platforms for enterprise and ASP applications and Web Services, Sun’s Java 2 Platform, Enterprise Edition (J2EE) and Microsoft’s .NET are often thrown together in a metaphorical boxing ring: J2EE v .NET? The eager crowd watches to see which one is stronger? Which one will K.O. the other?
Code Sample 4: A Page-By-Page Iterator pattern that is returned to the client.
With the proliferation of the J2EE platform as a platform of choice for server-side applications, the need for sharing of developers’ experience and availability of reusable designs has become very crucial. In this article, we will get to know some of the reusable designs that can be used for improving the performance of a J2EE application. For the benefit of those who are not familiar with design patterns, a brief description is given at the beginning before delving into the details. For further details on design patterns in general, the reference section at the end of this article will be useful.