Press "Enter" to skip to content

Beginning JSF™ 2 APIs and JBoss® Seam (Expert's Voice in by Kent Ka Iok Tong

By Kent Ka Iok Tong

The company Java™ platform, Java EE 6, has gotten a facelift … JavaServer™ Faces (JSF™) 2, is a giant a part of what is new in Java EE 6! JSF 2, an important improve from JSF 1.2, contains Facelets and integration/use suggestions with quite a few net frameworks, together with the preferred JBoss® Seam or even the Spring Framework.

Beginning JSF™ 2 APIs and JBoss® Seam will get you up to the mark with the JSF 2.x API beneficial properties and the way they are carried out utilizing the newest Seam internet framework. This quick–start instructional is the quickest solution to start on JSF 2, Facelets, and Seam, and with it you will take the main helpful positive factors within the frameworks and follow them utilizing top practices.

You'll discover ways to create and increase an eShop utilizing sensible tools, and will re-purpose the template on your personal own initiatives.

Show description

Read Online or Download Beginning JSF™ 2 APIs and JBoss® Seam (Expert's Voice in Java) PDF

Similar introductory & beginning books

Beginning Game Programming

This publication offers an advent to the complete box of video game programming. As readers paintings in the course of the ebook, they're going to produce operating video games: one in 2nd and one in 3D--offering an outstanding creation to DirectX programming. starting with an creation to uncomplicated home windows programming, this e-book fast advances to the fundamentals of DirectX programming, relocating up from surfaces to textures after which to 3D versions.

Basic Teachings of the Great Philosophers

A whole precis of the perspectives of crucial philosophers in Western civilization. every one significant box of philosophic inquiry includes a separate bankruptcy for better accessibility. contains Plato, Descartes, Spinoza, Kant, Hegel, Dewey, Sartre, and so forth.

How to Make a Quilt: Learn Basic Sewing Techniques for Creating Patchwork Quilts and Projects. A Storey BASICS® Title

With easy step by step directions that require purely simple stitching abilities, Barbara Weiland Talbert indicates you ways to make your individual attractive and sturdy quilts. Taking you thru the total quilting strategy in an easy-to-follow series, Talbert indicates you the way to choose an appropriate layout, select the simplest cloth, lower shapes, piece jointly blocks, gather the duvet best, and end your undertaking.

Additional resources for Beginning JSF™ 2 APIs and JBoss® Seam (Expert's Voice in Java)

Example text

2: HTTP Request symbol= Symbol is required 3: The symbol has a non-empty value? No. UI Input required: true 1: Mark it as required. sym}" required="true"> ­Figure 2‑12. Marking input as required However, if the UI Command component still sets the outcome to ok, JSF will go ahead and display the stock result. This is obviously not what you want. You’d like to do the following: 1. xhtml. 2. Have it display the error message. In order to do step 1, you need to first understand how JSF handles the request when there is any error in the Input Processing phase, such as when no value is provided but the UI Input component is marked as required (see ­Figure 2‑13).

StockValue}. ... For this to work, define a getter in the b1 bean, as shown in ­Listing 2‑10. ­Listing 2‑10. Providing the Stock Value from the b1 Bean ... hashCode()); } } Run the application, and the stock value should change depending on the symbol. How does it do that? See Figure 2-11. Basically, when the HTTP request arrives, the UI Input and UI Command components are each given the opportunity to handle the request such as reading values from it, checking whether a value is provided, validating the value as needed, and finally storing the value into a web bean (see F ­ igure 2‑11).

Look, store it into the request. Object 3: Create an instance. 2: Look, there is a class with a matching @Named annotation. @Named("foo") @RequestScoped public class GreetingService { public String getSubject() { return "Paul"; } } ­Figure 1‑27. How the Web Beans manager creates the web bean Note that in order for the Web Beans manager to create an instance of the class, it needs to have a ­no-­argument constructor. For the JSF engine to get its subject property, it needs to have a corresponding getter, in other words, getSubject().

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.76 of 5 – based on 47 votes