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Struts Kick Start












Publisher : Sams Publishing
Date Published : December 09, 2002
ISBN : 0-67232-472-5
Pages : 504


Learn to build applications with Jakarta Struts, the most popular JSP development framework. Struts Kick Start is a "hands-on" book filled with sample applications and code snippets you can reuse, and in-depth coverage of new features in Struts 1.1. If you are looking for a practical book that "shows you how to do it", then Struts Kick Start is for you. Plus, it's the first Struts book with detailed examples of the major Struts tags.

The book begins with a discussion of Struts and its Model-View-Controller (MVC) architecture. The authors' then demonstrate Struts' power through the development of a non-trivial sample application - covering all the Struts components in a "how to use them" approach. You'll also see the Struts Tag Library in action - use tags for HTML, javabeans, logical operations and more. You'll learn to use Struts with JBoss for EJB's, with Apache Axis to publish and use Web Services, and with JUnit for testing and debugging. The authors work with the latest Struts 1.1 features including DynaForms, Tiles and the Validator.

Publisher : Sams Publishing
Date Published : December 09, 2002
ISBN : 0-67232-472-5
Pages : 504

Copyright
About the Authors
Acknowledgments
We Want to Hear from You!
Introduction
Who Should Read This Book?
What Do You Need to Bring to the Table?
What Does This Book Cover?
Tools You'll Need
How This Book Is Organized
The Companion Web Site
Conventions Used in This Book
Updates and Corrections

Chapter 1. Struts in Context
The Parable of the Carpenter
What Is Struts?
State of Struts: Where Things Are Right Now
Faces Behind the Code: Struts Development
Where Struts Is Going
Conclusions

Chapter 2. The Model-View-Controller Design Pattern: 'Model 2' JSP Development
The Model-View-Controller Design Pattern
The Origins of Model 1 / Model 2
How Struts Implements the Model 2 Pattern
Conclusions

Chapter 3. Hello World!: A First Struts Application
Hello World! Application Requirements
Applying the Model-View-Controller Pattern
The View Component: The HTML Form and the Form Bean
MessageResources and Application.properties Files
The Struts Form Bean: HelloForm.java
Data Validation and Action Errors
The Controller Component: HelloAction.java
The Model Component (HelloModel.java)
Passing Data to the View Using Attributes: Constants.java
Tying It All Together: The struts-config.xml File
Conclusions

Chapter 4. HTTP Protocol: Web Application Communications and Control
HTTP Protocol and the Request/Response Cycle
Control Information: HTTP Headers and HTTP Response Codes
HTTP Cookies and Session/User Management
Conclusions

Chapter 5. JSP, Taglibs, and JSTL: Extending Java onto the Page
Servlets and JSP
Object Scoping with JSP
Hiding Business Logic Using Beans
JSP Custom Tags
Web Application Deployment
JSTL: The Standard Tag Library
JSP and J2EE: The Big Picture
J2EE and Struts
Conclusions

Chapter 6. The Sample Application: A Financial Portfolio
Requirements: Covering Your Rear End
Starting with the Wireframes
Developing Use Cases
Data Sources and Storage
Choosing Technologies
Conclusions

Chapter 7. View Components: What the End User Sees
The ActionForm
JSP Files: The Alpha and the Omega
The Perils of Automatic Type Conversion
The html:errors Tag
Internationalization
Conclusions

Chapter 8. The Controller: Directing the Action
The Action Class
Accessing the Session and Other Form Beans
User Validation and Struts
Transferring Control Inside and Outside the Application
Conclusions

Chapter 9. Model Components: Modeling the Business
Well-Designed Models
Further Isolation Techniques
Conclusions

Chapter 10. The struts-config.xml File: Tying All the Pieces Together
The struts-config DTD
The Configuration File in Context
Conclusions

Chapter 11. How the Struts Tag Libraries Work: The View from Inside
Review of JSP Tag Libraries
Understanding How Struts Tags Work: The Tag
Comparison to the Java Standard Tag Library
Conclusions

Chapter 12. Struts HTML Tags: Page Construction and Form Processing
Struts Tags, JSP Custom Tags, and Java Scriptlets: What's the Right Balance?
Using Struts HTML Tags to Render Basic HTML Elements
The Basics of Form Processing
Check Boxes and Radio Buttons
Drop Downs and Select/Option Lists
Input Validation and
Uploading a File Using
Conclusions



Chapter 13. Struts Bean Tags: Storing and Passing Data
Using Struts Bean Tags That Access Aspects of the Servlet Context
Using Struts Bean Tags That Access Java Resources
Using Struts Bean Tags That Access Bean Properties
Conclusions

Chapter 14. Struts Logic Tags: Conditional Presentation Logic
Using Struts Logic Tags That Perform Conditional Display Based on a Value
Using Struts Logic Tags That Match Substrings
Using the Struts Logic Tags for Iteration
Using the Struts Logic Tags to Test for Absence or Presence of Values
Using the Struts Logic Tags to Transfer Control
Conclusions

Chapter 15. The Nested and Template Struts Tag Libraries: Handling Subproperties and Inserting Content
Using the Struts Nested Tags
Using the Struts Template Tags
Conclusions

Chapter 16. The Struts Tiles Tag Library: Creation Master Document Templates
A Tiles Overview
Enabling Tiles
The Definitions Configuration File
Writing JSP Files for Tiles
Modifying Your Actions
Putting It All Together
Other Aspects of Tiles
Conclusions

Chapter 17. DynaForms and the Validator
DynaForms: Forms Without Java
The Validator: Automating Field Checking
Conclusions

Chapter 18. Using Struts with Enterprise JavaBeans
EJBs Fit with Model Components
Quick Review of EJB Technologies
Using Different EJB Types with Struts
A Struts/EJB Sample Application
Conclusions

Chapter 19. Using Struts with Web Services
Web Services Fit with Struts Model Components
A Quick Review of Web Service Technologies
How to Use Struts with a Web Service
A Struts/Web Service Sample Application
Conclusions

Chapter 20. Building, Deploying, and Testing Struts Applications
An Integrated and Incremental Build/Test Cycle: It's Extreme!
Building and Deploying Struts Applications Using Jakarta Ant
Developing a build.xml File for Building Struts Applications Using Ant
Extreme Struts Development with Integrated and Ongoing Testing
Mock Object Testing Using JUnit, StrutsTestCase, and Ant
In-Container Testing Using Cactus, JUnit, StrutsTestCase, and Ant
Conclusions

Appendix A. Installing Struts and the Sample Applications from the CD
Listing of Applications Included on the Companion CD-ROM
Step 1: Install the JDK and Tomcat
Step 2: Install MySQL
Copy the WAR Files to the Tomcat webapps Directory
Restart Tomcat

Index


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