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Pro JSF and Ajax: Building Rich Internet Components (The Expert's Voice in Java) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 16. Februar 2006

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Book Description Pro JSF and Ajax shows you how to leverage the full potential of JavaServer Faces (JSF) and Ajax. This is not an entry-level tutorial, but a book about building Ajax-enabled JSF components for sophisticated, enterprise-level Rich Internet Applications. Written by JSF experts and verified by established community figures--including Adam Winer (member of the JSF Expert Group, Java Champion), Kito D. Mann (JSFCentral.com and JSF in Action), and Matthias Wesendorf (MyFaces)--this JSF 1.2-compatible book provides reliable and groundbreaking JSF components to help you exploit the power of JSF in your Java web applications. This book provides a blueprint for building custom JSF UI components and shows how to leverage the best browser technologies, such as AJAX, Mozilla XUL and Microsoft HTC, to deliver Rich Internet Applications. This book covers standard best practices for behavioral and renderer-specific component classes, renderers, events and event listeners, and JSP tag handlers for each. It also covers advanced techniques such as dynamic content type negotiation, JAR-based resource delivery, and dynamic render kit selection.Foreword "Does the world really and truly need another JavaServer Faces book?

I was fairly well convinced the answer could only be a resounding 'no'! After all, there's a good half dozen books out in stores today, by a whole host of web luminaries, and I've even personally helped as a technical reviewer on half of those. So what more could really be said on the subject? But when I thought about this a bit more, it became clear that all of these books only go so far. They'll show you how to use what JSF gives you out of the box, throw you a bone for writing your own components and renderers, maybe even a bit more. But none that I've seen get to the heart of why JSF is really and truly cool and important technology; they make JSF look like YAMVCF (Yet Another Model-View-Controller Framework) for HTML - more powerful here and there, easier to use in many places, a bit harder to use in others, but really nothing major. And certainly nothing that takes us beyond the dull basics of building ordinary-looking web applications. This book goes a lot further.It'll cover the basics, of course, and show you how to build components, but then it keeps going: on to AJAX, on to HTC, on to XUL - and how you can wrap this alphabet soup up underneath the heart of JSF, its component model, and how you can leverage it to finally develop web applications that don't need radical re-architecting every time the winds of client technologies blow in a different direction.

Along the way, you'll learn a wide array of open source toolkits that make web magic practical even when you're not a Javascript guru. So, heck, I'm convinced. The world does need another JSF book." Adam Winer, Architect ADF Faces, JSF Expert Group Member, and Java Champion. (From the Foreword)

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Jonas Jacobi is a Principal Product Manager for Oracle's Java/J2EE tool offering - JDeveloper and has over the last 2.5 years been responsible for the JSF, ADF Faces, ADF UIX, and ADF Rich Client development features within JDeveloper. Jonas has been in the software business since the early 90's and before joining Oracle, he worked at several software companies in Europe, covering many roles ranging from support, consulting, development and project team leader. John Fallows is a Consulting Member of Technical Staff for Server Technologies at Oracle Corporation and has been working in distributed systems for over a decade. During the last 5 years, he has been focused on designing, developing and evolving Oracle web application frameworks, from Oracle ADF UIX to Oracle ADF Faces and now Oracle ADF Rich Client

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Format: Taschenbuch
Es gibt nicht viele Bücher die das doch relativ komplexe Thema der Komponentenprogrammierung in JSF bearbeiten.

Dieses hier ist das beste. Das zweitbeste dürfte wohl derzeit der Anhang in Kito. D. Mans Buch sein.

Vorwarnung, dieses Buch obwohl es ein Einfürhungskapitel in JSF hat dürfte wohl eher denjenigen zugute kommen die erweiterte Sekundärliteratur im Bereich JSF suchen. Die Abdeckung des Bereichs Komponentenprogrammierung und Ajax ist wenn man den derzeitigen Stand der Technik berücksichtig vollständig und es bietet eine unmenge an Informationen die sogar mich (der ich etwa seit einem Jahr JSF Komponenten programmiere) immer wieder überrascht haben.

Wenn man ein Buch sucht dass wirklich tief in die Komponentenkonzepte von JSF reingeht, wenn man eine gute Abdeckung über diverse Ajax Libraries in Verbindung mit JSF sucht, dann ist dieses Buch genau richtig. Wenn man aber JSF lernen will so ist man mit anderen Büchern wohl besser aufgehoben.

5 Sterne, da es wirklich gut und verständlich geschrieben ist.
Kommentar 22 Personen fanden diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich? Ja Nein Feedback senden...
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9b9bda38) von 5 Sternen 16 Rezensionen
25 von 25 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9bb7af6c) von 5 Sternen Tightly focused on component development 26. Februar 2006
Von Steve Peterson - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
The first round of books on JSF were survey books that attempt to cover all of this complex, sophisticated framework. Pro JSF and Ajax focuses on one important facet of JSF -- component development -- and does it well.

It starts with a quick overview of the major architectural elements of JSF, and then quickly moves to building custom components in Chapter 2. The first component built is a simple date entry component; a second, more sophisticated example is a 'deck' implementation (a deck is a collapsing navigational/browsing UI element).

The authors then provide a succinct overview of client side rich internet technologies -- Ajax, XUL (supported by Firefox) and HTC (the DHTML behavior language that is supported by Internet Explorer). They then deploy these technologies to build rich client versions of the date and deck components.

The book does a good job of bridging the gap between JSF 1.1 and 1.2 implementations; the code in the book targets 1.1, but discusses how implementation would differ in 1.2.

For someone starting out developing in JSF, I'd recommend this book in combination with the strong survey of JSF in JavaServer Faces by Hans Bergsten.
15 von 15 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9b9c9a44) von 5 Sternen Unique material but too scattered and a bit heavy to read 12. Mai 2006
Von Lasse Koskela - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
First of all, let it be known that I have no working experience with JSF. As such, I could imagine it not being too pleasant a surprise to some readers that the authors start by recommending other, more basic JSF books because the content will dive right into the deep end. It would be quite alright--it is a "Pro" book, after all--except that the graphic on the back cover implies that no prior JSF knowledge is required. Probably not an issue with most readers, but still worth mentioning, I think.

Regarding the book's content, there's a quite robust structure in place where the authors begin by developing a couple of JSF components (a "deck" container and a date field) through chapters 2 and 3, after giving a run-through overview of JSF in chapter 1. Even though the examples are growing in somewhat large leaps, it is helpful to see the components develop rather than getting them "off the shelf"--otherwise chapters 6 and 7 where the authors show us how to Ajaxify the two JSF components (deck and date field) would've likely been too much information in too short a timeframe.

The examples are thorough and come with loads of readable code listings. In addition, many complex topics were further clarified with a good use of graphics.

The book's scope is a bit too scattered, I think. The authors have dedicated chapter 5 for a useful open source add-on called Weblets, which I consider a good decision. I do not, however, agree with the decision to allocate over a hundred pages for Mozilla XUL and Microsoft HTC. XUL, for example, is a nice technology and serves as a good example of an "alternative" render kit for the de facto HTML one. Still, I would've preferred seeing more complex Ajax techniques such as file uploads demonstrated with JSF instead of just talking about them.

To summarize, I consider the strengths of this book being the thorough examples developed through the chapters and the effective use of graphics to illustrate architectures, execution sequences, and class diagrams. On the negative side, the text was rather heavy and thus difficult to keep up with. Furthermore, some of the more "exotic" content should've been traded in for additional Ajax material, in my opinion. All in all, there's a bunch of information packed into these covers that you're not likely to find elsewhere in such a compact format.
13 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9b9ca00c) von 5 Sternen The Next Level of JSF Development 27. März 2006
Von J. Sager - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I recently bought this book due to the reputation its authors have built in the JSF community, and I was not disappointed.

This book is for those who are ready to delve deep into what makes JSF tick - its components.

After a strong and concise overview of the JSF technology, they take the kid gloves off and delve right into the practical how tos of professional grade component development.

They cover how to build components from the ground up with two case studies. They cover the weapons a developer should have in his toolkit when buliding rich components.

I read the one star review and feel that the reviewer may have missed or misunderstood the point of this book. It is not a book about Java Server Faces, and then, seperately, a book about Ajax technologies. Rather, it is a book designed to help developers who are interested in leveraging both technologies together to create powerful components for their applications.

I have found it invaluable in the short amount of time I have owned it.
12 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9b9ca348) von 5 Sternen Moving beyond "Hello World" to cool applications... 29. Juni 2006
Von Thomas Duff - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
If you already have a background in JavaServer Faces (JSF) and you want to start exploring the integration of that with some of the Web 2.0 technologies, Jonas Jacobi and John R. Fallows have a book that might interest you... Pro JSF and Ajax - Building Rich Internet Components.


Part 1 - Developing Smarter with JavaServer Faces: The Foundation of JSF - Components; Defining the Date Field Component; Defining the Deck Component

Part 2 - Designing Rich Internet Components: Using Rich Internet Technologies; Loading Resources with Weblets; Ajax Enabling the Deck Component; Ajax Enabling the Date Field Component; Providing Mozilla XUL Renderers; Providing Microsoft HTC Renderers; Switching RenderKits Dynamically


To be honest, this book was beyond my current technology level. While there is a brief overview of JSF technology, you'll get the most out of the book if you already have a relatively solid grounding in it. They use two components, the Date Field and the Deck components, to show how JSF can be used to build internet application components that are able to be reused in other applications. The real value comes in Part 2, where they take those two components and start mixing them up with technologies that allow for rich internet functionality, such as Ajax and XUL. Using the examples provided, you start to see how a JSF application mixed with something like Ajax allows you to start building internet applications that behave more like desktop client apps... no round-trips to the server... no constant screen refreshes to get new content... Pretty cool stuff. I'd also recommend that you be pretty conversant with the rich internet technology already. Like with JSF, there's an assumption that you already understand the basics, so don't think that your first exposure to Ajax could be with this book. You'll be in pain if you try that route...

If you've had the exposure and you're now looking for some really cool project on which to apply your JSF skills, this could easily be the book that helps you make that transition from "Hello World" to "ooooohhh..."
9 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9bbae048) von 5 Sternen An exellent book - The bridge of JSF and Ajax 29. März 2006
Von Rui Zhang - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This is the book show you how to leverage the market's leading view technologies for delivering Rich Internet Applications (RIA) - AJAX, Mozilla XUL and Microsoft HTC.

I found this book is very useful for the web component developers who is interested in building rich, interactive, and reusable components utilizing AJAX and XUL with JSF. It's based on developing two sample components to show you a new level of JSF that could take advantage of XUL's presentation layer and AJAX for communication, creating a highly interactive component. It exploits the potential of JavaServer Faces as a UI component technology is without boundaries. Component developers can provide the community with a wide range of components supporting technologies from HTML to XUL, wireless, and even character-based solutions with the imagination as the only limit.

There's a lot of value in this book, and you'll walk away with a few new things to work on every time you read it. Definitely a good volume to have on your bookshelf, a must-have.
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