Home |  MySQL Buzz |  FAQ |  Feeds |  Submit your blog feed |  Feedback |  Archive |  Aggregate feed RSS 2.0 English Deutsch Español Français Italiano 日本語 Русский Português 中文
Showing entries 1 to 11

Displaying posts with tag: javaserverfaces (reset)

TOTD #109: How to convert a JSF managed bean to JSR 299 bean (Web Beans) ?
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

This entry is a follow up to TOTD #95 and shows how to use the recent integrations of JSR 299 in GlassFish v3 to convert a JSF managed bean to a JSR 299 bean (aka Web Beans). The TOTD #95 describes a simple Java EE 6 web application that uses Java Server Faces 2.0 components for displaying the results of a database query conducted by EJB 3.1 and JPA 2.0 classes.

The EJB class, which also acts as the

  [Read more...]
TOTD #109: How to convert a JSF managed bean to JSR 299 bean (Web Beans) ?
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

This entry is a follow up to TOTD #95 and shows how to use the recent integrations of JSR 299 in GlassFish v3 to convert a JSF managed bean to a JSR 299 bean (aka Web Beans). The TOTD #95 describes a simple Java EE 6 web application that uses Java Server Faces 2.0 components for displaying the results of a database query conducted by EJB 3.1 and JPA 2.0 classes.

The EJB class, which also acts as

  [Read more...]
TOTD #109: How to convert a JSF managed bean to JSR 299 bean (Web Beans) ?
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

This entry is a follow up to TOTD #95 and shows how to use the recent integrations of JSR 299 in GlassFish v3 to convert a JSF managed bean to a JSR 299 bean (aka Web Beans). The TOTD #95 describes a simple Java EE 6 web application that uses Java Server Faces 2.0 components for displaying the results of a database query conducted by EJB 3.1 and JPA 2.0 classes.

The EJB class, which also acts as

  [Read more...]
TOTD #95: EJB 3.1 + Java Server Faces 2.0 + JPA 2.0 web application - Getting Started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 & GlassFish v3
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

TOTD #93 showed how to get started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 and GlassFish v3 by building a simple Servlet 3.0 + JPA 2.0 web application. TOTD #94 built upon it by using Java Server Faces 2 instead of Servlet 3.0 for displaying the results. However we are still using a POJO for all the database interactions. This works fine if we are only reading values from the database but that's not how a typical web application behaves. The web application would typically perform all CRUD operations. More typically they like to perform one or more CRUD operations within the context of a
  [Read more...]
TOTD #95: EJB 3.1 + Java Server Faces 2.0 + JPA 2.0 web application - Getting Started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 & GlassFish v3
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

TOTD #93 showed how to get started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 and GlassFish v3 by building a simple Servlet 3.0 + JPA 2.0 web application. TOTD #94 built upon it by using Java Server Faces 2 instead of Servlet 3.0 for displaying the results. However we are still using a POJO for all the database interactions. This works fine if we are only reading values from the database but that's not how a typical web application behaves. The web application would typically perform all CRUD operations. More typically they like to perform one or more CRUD operations within the context of
  [Read more...]
TOTD #95: EJB 3.1 + Java Server Faces 2.0 + JPA 2.0 web application - Getting Started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 & GlassFish v3
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

TOTD #93 showed how to get started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 and GlassFish v3 by building a simple Servlet 3.0 + JPA 2.0 web application. TOTD #94 built upon it by using Java Server Faces 2 instead of Servlet 3.0 for displaying the results. However we are still using a POJO for all the database interactions. This works fine if we are only reading values from the database but that's not how a typical web application behaves. The web application would typically perform all CRUD operations. More typically they like to perform one or more CRUD operations within the context of
  [Read more...]
TOTD #94: A simple Java Server Faces 2.0 + JPA 2.0 application - Getting Started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 & GlassFish v3
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

TOTD #93 showed how to get started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 and GlassFish v3 by building a simple Servlet 3.0 + JPA 2.0 web application. JPA 2.0 + Eclipselink was used for the database connectivity and Servlet 3.0 was used for displaying the results to the user. The sample demonstrated how the two technologies can be mixed to create a simple web application. But Servlets are meant for server-side processing rather than displaying the results to end user. JavaServer Faces 2 (another new specification in Java EE 6) is designed to fulfill that purpose.

This Tip Of The Day (TOTD)


  [Read more...]
TOTD #94: A simple Java Server Faces 2.0 + JPA 2.0 application - Getting Started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 & GlassFish v3
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

TOTD #93 showed how to get started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 and GlassFish v3 by building a simple Servlet 3.0 + JPA 2.0 web application. JPA 2.0 + Eclipselink was used for the database connectivity and Servlet 3.0 was used for displaying the results to the user. The sample demonstrated how the two technologies can be mixed to create a simple web application. But Servlets are meant for server-side processing rather than displaying the results to end user. JavaServer Faces 2 (another new specification in Java EE 6) is designed to fulfill that purpose.

This Tip Of The Day


  [Read more...]
TOTD #94: A simple Java Server Faces 2.0 + JPA 2.0 application - Getting Started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 & GlassFish v3
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

TOTD #93 showed how to get started with Java EE 6 using NetBeans 6.8 M1 and GlassFish v3 by building a simple Servlet 3.0 + JPA 2.0 web application. JPA 2.0 + Eclipselink was used for the database connectivity and Servlet 3.0 was used for displaying the results to the user. The sample demonstrated how the two technologies can be mixed to create a simple web application. But Servlets are meant for server-side processing rather than displaying the results to end user. JavaServer Faces 2 (another new specification in Java EE 6) is designed to fulfill that purpose.

This Tip Of The Day


  [Read more...]
TOTD #45: Ajaxifying Java Server Faces using JSF Extensions
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

TOTD #42 explained how to create a simple Java Server Faces application using NetBeans 6.1 and deploy on GlassFish. In the process it explained some basic JSF concepts as well. If you remember, it built an application that allows you to create a database of cities/country of your choice. In that application, any city/country combination can be entered twice and no errors are reported.

This blog entry extends TOTD #42 and show the list of cities, that have already been entered, starting with the letters entered in the text box. And instead of refreshing the entire page, it uses JSF Extensions to make an Ajax call to the endpoint and show the list of cities


  [Read more...]
TOTD #42: Hello JavaServer Faces World with NetBeans and GlassFish
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down
This TOTD (Tip Of The Day) shows how to create a simple Java Server Faces application using NetBeans IDE 6.1. This is my first ever Java Server Faces application :) Much more comprehensive applications are already available in NetBeans and GlassFish tutorials.

The application is really simple - it allows you to create a database of cities/country that you like. You enter the city & country name on a page and click on Submit. This stores the data entered in the backend database and displays all the stored values in a new page. This application demonstrates simple JSF concepts:
  • How to create a JSF application using NetBeans IDE ?



  [Read more...]
Showing entries 1 to 11

Planet MySQL © 1995, 2014, Oracle Corporation and/or its affiliates   Legal Policies | Your Privacy Rights | Terms of Use

Content reproduced on this site is the property of the respective copyright holders. It is not reviewed in advance by Oracle and does not necessarily represent the opinion of Oracle or any other party.