Just to let you know that the book I wrote about Java EE 5 is out. I‘ve blogged before about its content and I’ve also written a presentaion on my web site. The book helps expert Java developers to write an e-commerce website with the lastest Java EE 5 specifications (EJB 3, JPA, JSF, JSP, JMS, JavaMail) running on GlassFish and Derby. The book is written in french but english speaker can also download the code of the application and follow the instructions to install and run the application. For french readers (or any person willing to learn Java EE 5 and french at the same time) you can buy it online at Eyrolles or Amazon
At four days of my birthday, my book about Java EE 5 has been published. Even if I wrote it own my own, it is a team effort. And I would like to thank my publisher Eyrolles, my friends who review the book while I was working on it (Zouheir Cadi, David Dewalle, Alexis Midon and Matthieu Riou), the Cnam […]
As I‘ve posted back in september, the book I’ve written uses Java EE 5 to develop a good old PetStore-like application. It’s written in French and will be published by Eyrolles at the end of March or begining of April. It is part of the Les cahiers du programmeur collection (programmer‘s book). This collection is quite pragmatic and focuses on a hands-on approach. The books always start with a presentation of the application to develop, and after, chapter by chapter, add functionnalities and technologies. All that is written in two columns : one for the main subjects, and a smaller one for references, ideas, questions, definitions and so on. Here is the structure of my book: Chapter 1 presents the case study of an e-commerce application inspired by the Sun’s Java PetStore Blueprint. The fictitious company Yaps wants to computerize its activity of selling domestic animals. The application uses a webapp for the customers, a Swing app for the employees and needs to exchange data with external partners. UML, Use Cases Chapter 2 concentrates on the technical and software architecture of the application called Yaps PetStore. This chapter briefly presents the tools and APIs used for the development. Java 5, HTML, XML, Java EE 5, Blueprint, Design Patterns, UML The installation and the configuration of the tools are done in chapter 3. JDK, Ant, GlassFish, Derby, TopLink In Chapter 4 we develop the persistent objects of the application. JPA, Entity […]
Today I‘ve uploaded all my Open Office files to Eyrolles FTP server. That’s it, I’ve finished writing my book about Java EE 5. I will blog later about its content. I just want to thank my team of readers : Matthieu Riou, Alexis Midon, Zouheir Cadi and David Dewalle. Thanks guys, you‘ve been a great help. The book will benefit from your comments and expertise. And sorry for making you work so hard on the last weeks. I would also like to thank JetBrains and Visual Paradigm for giving me a free licence of their software. And of course, many thanks to my wife who didn‘t divorce me while I was writing on evenings, nights, early mornings and entire week-ends. I‘ll blog more later. But now, I just want to go out, have some sun, see some real people and enjoy life again.
A couple of days ago a friend sent me an email saying that I haven‘t blogged for few weeks now. The reason is that I‘m writing a book about Java EE 5 and it‘s taking me a lot of time (after work and in the week-ends). The chapters will roughtly be : * Presentation of Java EE 5 * Presentation of the Architecture of the application to develop * Java Persistent API * Stateless EJB 3.0 * JNDI an remote access with swing client * JSF 1.2 and JSP 2.1 (Unified EL) * Stateful EJB * JMS and MDB * Web Services (with Jaxb 2) It‘s a practical book, not a reference one, so there is only 30/40 pages per chapter with external references to go to. It‘s aimed at experienced java developpers who have had web development experience. I am a JBoss/Hibernate user but unfortunately I had to leave these frameworks because not really Java EE 5 compliant (stil JSP 2 and JSF 1.1). I‘m using Glassfish with Toplink and Derby. I lost a bit of time with this switch but it‘s ok. I didn‘t know Glassfish before and I‘m quite impressed with what they‘ve done. Ok, have to go and I will blog more about what I‘m doing… I should publish an article about Java EE 5. PS : JSF is driving me mad