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Applying Enterprise JavaBeans™:Component-Based Development for the J2EE™ Platform, Second Edition












Applying Enterprise JavaBeans™:Component-Based Development for the J2EE™ Platform, Second Edition
By Vlada Matena, Sanjeev Krishnan, Linda DeMichiel, Beth Stearns

Publisher : Addison Wesley
Pub Date : May 30, 2003
ISBN : 0-201-91466-2
Pages : 496



Copyright
The Java™ Series
Foreword
Preface
Conventions Used in This Book
Other Sources of Information
Note about the Example Applications
Contents of the Book

Acknowledgments
Chapter 1. Advantages of the Enterprise JavaBeans™ Architecture
Section 1.1. From a Two-Tier to a J2EE Architecture
Section 1.2. Advantages of the Architecture
Section 1.3. Conclusion

Chapter 2. Enterprise JavaBeans Architecture Overview
Section 2.1. Enterprise JavaBeans Applications
Section 2.2. Business Entities and Processes, and Enterprise Bean Types
Section 2.3. Structure of Enterprise Beans
Section 2.4. Container Tools and Services
Section 2.5. Conclusion
Chapter 3. Enterprise JavaBeans Roles
Section 3.1. EJB Roles
Section 3.2. Tools
Section 3.3. Conclusion

Chapter 4. Working with Session Beans
Section 4.1. When to Use Session Beans
Section 4.2. Understanding the State of a Session Object
Section 4.3. Overview of the Example Application
Section 4.4. EnrollmentEJB Stateful Session Bean in Detail
Section 4.5. PayrollEJB Stateless Session Bean
Section 4.6. Database Schemas
Section 4.7. Container-Provided Benefits
Section 4.8. Conclusion

Chapter 5. Session Bean in Its Container
Section 5.1. Container Artifacts
Section 5.2. How the Container Manages Session Beans at Runtime
Section 5.3. Conclusion

Chapter 6. Using Message-Driven Beans and Connectors
Section 6.1. JMS and Communication Modes
Section 6.2. Message-Driven Bean Concepts
Section 6.3. Using a Message-Driven Bean in the Benefits Application
Section 6.4. Using JMS and Connectors for Communication
Section 6.5. Conclusion

Chapter 7. Understanding Entity Beans
Section 7.1. Client View of an Entity Bean
Section 7.2. Bean Developer View of an Entity Bean
Section 7.3. Timer Service
Section 7.4. Conclusion

Chapter 8. Entity Bean Application Example
Section 8.1. Application Overview
Section 8.2. Parts Developed by Wombat
Section 8.3. Parts Developed at Star Enterprise
Section 8.4. Conclusion

Chapter 9. Using Enterprise JavaBeans in Web Services
Section 9.1. Introduction to Web Services
Section 9.2. Developing a Web Service Using Stateless Session Beans
Section 9.3. Stateless Session Bean Web Service Example
Section 9.4. Accessing a Web Service from an Enterprise Bean
Section 9.5. Document-Oriented Web Services
Section 9.6. Conclusion

Chapter 10. Understanding Transactions
Section 10.1. Declarative Transaction Demarcation
Section 10.2. Programmatic Transaction Demarcation
Section 10.3. Conclusion

Chapter 11. Managing Security
Section 11.1. Responsibilities of the System Administrator
Section 11.2. Responsibilities of the Container Provider
Section 11.3. Application Provider's View of Security
Section 11.4. Deployer's Responsibility
Section 11.5. Conclusion

Appendix A. Code Samples
Section A.1. Session Bean Helper Classes
Section A.2. EnrollmentBean Source Code
Section A.3. PayrollEJB Session Bean Class
Section A.4. Entity Application EnrollmentBean Implementation
Section A.5. SelectionBean Implementation
Section A.6. PlanBean Implementation Class
Section A.7. EmployeeBeanBMP Class
Section A.8. PayrollBean Implementation Class Using Connectors
Section A.9. CCI Interface Classes
Section A.10. InsurancePlanAdminBean Class
Section A.11. InsurancePlanAdmin WSDL Description
Section A.12. ProvidencePlanBean Class
Section A.13. ProvidenceDoctorBean Class
Section A.14. Command Beans

Glossary
Index

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