- Taschenbuch: 352 Seiten
- Verlag: Apress; Auflage: 1st ed. (2. Juni 2010)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 1590599187
- ISBN-13: 978-1590599181
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,8 x 2 x 23,5 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 2.626.177 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
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Building Spring 2 Enterprise Applications (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 2. Juni 2010
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The open source agile lightweight Spring (meta) Framework 2.x is by far the leading innovative force and lightning rod that s driving today s Java industry. Spring has time and time again proven itself in real-world highly scalable enterprise settings such as banks and other financial institutions. These institutions, along with grid and other traditional Java vendors that supports them, are looking at Spring first, and have all but forgotten Java EE/J2EE. Building Spring 2 Enterprise Applications by Interface21/Spring Foundation team members by lets the reader experience a real-world scalable agile enterprise Java-based application being built from the ground up using the latest as available in the latest Spring 2.x.
Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
Seth Ladd is a software engineer and professional Spring Framework trainer and mentor specializing in object-oriented and testable web applications. He started his own company building websites at age 17, but now enjoys having a real job. Currently working for Camber Corporation, Seth has built and deployed systems for NEC, Rochester Institute of Technology, Brivo Systems, and National Information Consortium. He has architected and developed enterprise applications in Java and C for both the server and remotely connected embedded devices. He enjoys speaking and teaching, and is a frequent presenter at local Java user groups and at corporate developer conferences. Seth is very thankful for living and working in Kailua, Hawaii, with his wife.
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On the dark side, it is verbose and messy. It it wastes too much effort on marketing and scolding everything that is not Spring. Some silly examples are supposed to prove the point.
So in general, it is not too bad relative to other book on Spring, but also not a book you would read at your free time.
Integration with ORMs like Hibernate and iBatis is mentioned in passing, but there are no concrete examples. There is very little in the way of explaining integration with other web tier frameworks such as Struts, WebWork, Tapestry, etc. Given that Spring is supposedly lightweight and not intrusive,integration with other frameworks should be covered in depth. No mention of common issues like trying to inject a Spring bean into a Servlet.
data be realized in model-view-controller pattern using framework. For those who were amazed by the popularity of Spring but no chance in
exploring till now, this book might just be the practical guide with coherent topics leaving advance counterparts by further references.
Rather than essential, framework helped solve problem in proved way so purposes of using Spring were illustrated by means of comparison. After
all, software was about integration. With inversion of control pattern, dependent deployment used to be static or via looking up mechanisms like
naming service was demonstrated to be injected at run time by configuration. Aspect oriented programming was then described to overcome the
limitations of either composition or inheritance in flexibly adding functionality to existing classes anywhere. Such cross-cutting concerns were
widely applied to areas like logging, debugging, and resource pooling. Besides, JDBC was commented to be so low level that its use introduced
management issues like exception, resource, and transaction avoidable by abstractions. While keeping batch executions for performance, we were
allowed to be more object-oriented and declaring transaction in interfacing with relational database. By mastering these concepts, one would
proceed to architect web in MVC. Not only the view could be chosen amongst Velocity, Free Marker, XSLT, PDF, Excel, and Jasper Reports other
than conventional JSP, but also the logic could be tested independent of the container.
The latest version of Spring was 2.5 while the book covered 2.0 which was 2 years ago. Its source code could neither be compiled nor executed
due to separately downloadable missing libraries, classes left as exercises, and configuration files. A sample application throughout chapters of the
book that could be run out of the box was important especially for beginners