The Developing Applications for the Java(TM) EE Platform training helps you develop the knowledge to build and deploy enterprise applications that comply with Java(TM) Platform, Enterprise Edition 6 technology standards. This course is ideal for Sun(TM) Certified Java technology programmers who want to develop enterprise applications that conform to the Java EE platform standards.
Describe the application model for the Java EE platform and the context for the model.
Understand enterprise components and work with (JSP(TM)) technology.
Create web services using SOAP and RESTful techniques.
Assemble and deploy an application into an application server (Java EE platform runtime environment).
Develop expertise using Enterprise JavaBeans(TM) (EJB(TM)) technology.
Become familiar wtih the Java Persistence API.
Create user interfaces using servlets, JSP technology (JSP pages) and JavaServer Faces (JSF).
Develop simple web services for the Java EE platform.
Understand RESTful and SOAP web services and the Java technology clients who use them.
By investing in this course, you'll learn how to boost the productivity, communication and collaboration of your organization. You'll reduce the cost of application ownership through executing more efficient development techniques, while maintaining your edge as you stay current with the global standard for developing networked applications.
Throughout the course, you'll also perform lab exercises using NetBeans(TM)Integrated Development Environment (IDE). Expert Oracle University instructors will help you gain hands-on experience building an end-to-end, distributed business application. You'll get a chance to explore session EJB components, which implement the Session Facade pattern and provide a front-end to entity components using the Java Persistence API. Finally, you'll deep dive into message-driven EJB components as well, which act as Java Message Service (JMS) consumers.
This is a relevant and worthwhile course to take if you have Java Programming experience and would like a broad overview of the Java EE platform. It's also an ideal course to invest in if you're planning to take one or more of the Enterprise Java EE6 certification exams.
Java EE Developer
Experience with the Java programming language
Familiarity with object serialization
Familiarity with relational database theory and the basics of structured query language (SQL)
Familiarity with the use of an IDE
Select the correct Java EE Profile for a given application
Develop and run an EJB technology application
Develop basic Java Persistence API entity classes to enable database access
Develop a web-based user interface using Servlets, JSPs, and JSF
Survey of Java EE Technologies
Describe the different Java platforms and versions
Describe the needs of enterprise applications
Introduce the Java EE APIs and services
Introducing Applications Servers
Enterprise Application Architecture
Model View Controller
Synchronous and Asynchronous communication
Network Topologies and Clustering
Web Technology Overview
Describe the role of web components in a Java EE application
Define the HTTP request-response model
Compare Java servlets, JSP, and JSF
Brief introduction to technologies not covered in detail
Describe the servlet API
Servlet configuration through annotations and deployment descriptors
Use the request and response APIs
Servlets as controllers
Developing With JavaServer Pages Technology
Evaluate the role of JSP technology as a presentation mechanism
Author JSP pages
Process data received from servlets in a JSP page
Brief introduction to the JSTL and EL
The JSF model explained
Adding JSF support to web applications
Using the JSF tag libraries
Configuring JSF page navigation
JSF Managed beans
JSF Conversion, Validation, and Error Handling
EJB types: Session Beans
EJB types:Message Driven beans
Java Persistence API as a replacement for Entity EJBs
Describe the role of EJBs in a Java EE application
Implementing EJB 3.0 Session Beans
Compare stateless and stateful behavior
Describe the operational characteristics of a stateless session bean
Describe the operational characteristics of a stateful session bean
Describe the operational characteristics of a singleton session bean
Create session beans
Package and deploy session beans
Create session bean clients
The Java Persistence API
The role of the Java Persistence API in a Java EE application
Object Relational Mapping
Entity class creation
Using the EntityManager API
The life cycle and operational characteristics of Entity components
Persistent Units and Packaging
Implementing a Transaction Policy
Describe transaction semantics
Compare programmatic and declarative transaction scoping
Use the Java Transaction API (JTA) to scope transactions programmatically
Implement a container-managed transaction policy
Support optimistic locking with the versioning of entity components
Support pessimistic locking of entity components
Using transactions with the web profile
Developing Asynchronous Java EE Applications and Messaging
The need for asynchronous execution
JMS technology introduction
List the capabilities and limitations of Java EE components as messaging producers and consumers
JMS and transactions
Developing Message-Driven Beans
Describe the properties and life cycle of message-driven beans
Create a JMS message-driven bean
Web Service Model
Describe the role of web services
Web service models
List the specifications used to make web services platform independent
Describe the Java APIs used for XML processing and web services
Implementing Java EE Web Services with JAX-WS and JAX-RS
Describe endpoints supported by the Java EE 6 platform
Developing Web Services with Java
Creating Web Service Clients with Java
Implementing a Security Policy
Exploit container-managed security
Define user roles and responsibilities
Create a role-based security policy
Use the security API
Configure authentication in the web tier
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