In the previous article Developing an EJB 3.0 entity in WebLogic Server, we developed an EJB 3.0 entity using the Eclipse-WebLogic Server-MySQL combination.
In this article by Deepak Vohra, author of EJB 3.0 Database Persistence with Oracle Fusion Middleware 11g, you will learn the following:
- Creating a persistence configuration file
- Creating a session bean
- Creating a test client
- Deploying the EJB 3.0 entity in WebLogic Server
- Testing the EJB 3.0 entity client
Developing Entity EJBs require an application server and a relational database, and, optionally, a Java IDE to improve productivity and simplify the development. Eclipse IDE is the most commonly used open source Java IDE and MySQL database is the most commonly used open source relational database. Oracle Enterprise Pack for Eclipse (OEPE) All-In-One edition bundles a pre-configured Eclipse and Eclipse plugins. Oracle has acquired the open source MySQL database. MySQL database is available under the GPL license; a commercial license is also available without the precondition to purchase support services from Oracle.
In this article by Deepak Vohra, author of EJB 3.0 Database Persistence with Oracle Fusion Middleware 11g, we shall develop an EJB 3.0 entity using the Eclipse-WebLogic Server-MySQL combination; you will learn the following:
- Creating a MySQL database table
- Configuring WebLogic Server with MySQL database
- Creating a JPA project in Eclipse
- Creating an EJB 3.0 entity
Oracle Fusion Middleware is a family name for a set of Java EE products that are integrated for SOA and web application deployment. WebLogic Server (WLS) is the Java EE container and Oracle JDeveloper the Java EE and SOA development IDE.
In this article by Deepak Vohra, author of EJB 3.0 Database Persistence with Oracle Fusion Middleware 11g, we will use JDeveloper to create an EJB 3.0 application, and then we will deploy and test our application leveraging the embedded WebLogic Server that comes with JDeveloper. This makes it very easy for us to develop, deploy, and test our application.Read Building an EJB 3.0 Persistence Model with Oracle JDeveloper in full
This article by Richard J. Reese, author of the book Troux Enterprise Architecture Solutions, explores an aspect of Enterprise Architecture that is not written about a great deal. There are as many models for running the EA function as there are opinions about the topic. This article provides a brief introduction to the following topics:
- Setting the EA charter
- Staffing the function
- Sample job descriptions
- Management metrics
These topics are provided as representative samples of how the EA function can be managed within a business or agency. There is no "best way" to organize the EA function. There are, however, some management principles that have worked well for many organizations, and these are presented next.Read Troux Enterprise Architecture: Managing the EA function in full
In the previous articles IBM WebSphere MQ commands and MQ Listener, Channel and Queue Management, we illustrated the working and setup of WebSphere MQ and we also took a look at how we manage the WebSphere MQ Listeners, channels and queues respectively.
In this article by Pav Kumar-Chatterjee, author of IBM InfoSphere Replication Server and Data Event Publisher, we will take a look at the following:
- MQ sample programs
- Dead Letter Queue handler
- WebSphere MQ message format
- MQ error messages
The previous article, IBM WebSphere MQ commands, illustrated the working and setup of WebSphere MQ.
In this article by Pav Kumar-Chatterjee, author of IBM InfoSphere Replication Server and Data Event Publisher, we look at how we manage the MQ Listeners, WebSphere MQ channels and WebSphere MQ queues.Read MQ Listener, Channel and Queue Management in full
This article illustrates the working and setup of WebSphere MQ. In this article by Pav Kumar-Chatterjee, author of IBM InfoSphere Replication Server and Data Event Publisher, we will look at the WebSphere MQ commands we need to set up and administer the MQ environment.
In this article we will cover the following:
- MQ queues
- WebSphere MQ commands
- Create/start/stop a Queue Manager
- Issuing commands to a Queue Manager
This article, by Karen Hooper, author of IBM Lotus Notes 8.5, helps us understand mail in more detail and will assist us with becoming more efficient in how we use Lotus Notes mail. It teaches us to use the basic features of Lotus Notes mail. In this article, we will discuss the following topics:
- Accessing mail in Lotus Notes
- Creating and replying to messages
- Addressing messages
In this article, by Karen Hooper, author of IBM Lotus Notes 8.5,we will delve into what a feed is and how to set them up in Lotus Notes. We will also look at how to view feeds. Then we will see how to set up our feeds so that we always receive the latest content from the websites we are interested in.
To summarize, this article will cover:
- What are feeds
- How to add feeds
- Viewing feeds
- How to manage our feeds