Codenotes for J2ee
Codenotes for J2ee
Ejb, JDBC, JSP, and Servlets
Random House Trade, Paperback, 9780812991901, 222pp.
Publication Date: January 2, 2002
CodeNotes provides the most succinct, accurate, and speedy way for a developer to ramp up on a new technology or language. Unlike other programming books, CodeNotes drills down to the core aspects of a technology, focusing on the key elements needed in order to understand it quickly and implement it immediately. It is a unique resource for developers, filling the gap between comprehensive manuals and pocket reference.
CodeNotes for J2EE: EJB, JDBC, JSP, and Servlets introduces Java developers to the key database and web development technologies of the Java 2 Platform, Enterprise Edition. The JDBC API, JavaServer Pages, and Servlet frameworks are covered individually with examples that show how these technologies work together to create robust, dynamic web-based applications. The book also explains how to use Enterprise JavaBeans to create large, distributed, scalable applications.
This edition of CodeNotes includes:
-A global overview of a technology and explanation of what problems it can be used to solve
-"How and Why," "Design Notes," and "Bugs and Caveats" sections that provide hints, tricks, workarounds, and tips on what should be taken advantage of or avoided
-Instructions and classroom-style tutorials throughout from expert trainers and software developers
Visit www.codenotes.com for updates, source code templates, access to message boards, and discussion of specific problems with CodeNotes authors and other developers.
Every CodeNotes title is written and reviewed by a team of commercial software developers and technology experts. See "About the Authors" at the beginning of the book for more information.
Architectural historian John Gomez holds a master's degree in historic preservation from Columbia University. He is the founder of the nonprofit Jersey City Landmarks Conservancy and is a columnist for the Jersey Journal. In 2012, he established Historic Preservation Network, an online portal for architectural and preservation history, theory, criticism, discussion, and discourse.