POJOs in Action: Developing Enterprise Applications with Lightweight Frameworks
- 出版商: Manning
- 出版日期: 2006-01-01
- 售價: $1,580
- 貴賓價: 9.5 折 $1,501
- 語言: 英文
- 頁數: 456
- 裝訂: Paperback
- ISBN: 1932394583
- ISBN-13: 9781932394580
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“A good way to quickly get up to speed with today’s practices for lightweight development.”
—Floyd Marinescu, Founder, InfoQ.com Creator, TheServerSide.com
“Brings back simplicity to enterprise Java applications.”
—Jonas Bonér, Senior Software Achitect, Terracotta, Inc.
“A valuable guide for lightweight development.”
—Craig Walls, Author, Spring in Action
“The author definitely knows what he is talking about.”
—Oliver Zeigermann, J2EE Architect and Apache committer
“Extremely valuable, plenty of sample code... I enthusiastically recommend it!”
—Brendan Murray, Senior Software Achitect, IBM
There is agreement in the Java community that EJBs often introduce more problems than they solve. Now there is a major trend toward lightweight technologies such as Hibernate, Spring, JDO, iBATIS, and others, all of which allow the developer to work directly with the simpler Plain Old Java Objects, or POJOs. Bowing to the new consensus, EJB 3 now also works with POJOs.
POJOs in Action describes these new, simpler, and faster ways to develop enterprise Java applications. It shows you how to go about making key design decisions, including how to organize and encapsulate the domain logic, access the database, manage transactions, and handle database concurrency.
Written for developers and designers, this is a new-generation Java applications guide. It helps you build lightweight applications that are easier to build, test, and maintain. The book is uniquely practical with design alternatives illustrated through numerous code examples.
Table of Contents
- Leverage the frameworks’ strengths, avoid their weaknesses
- Apply enterprise patterns in the lightweight world
- New patterns like POJO Façade and Exposed Domain Model
- Build rich domain models
- How Aspects improve design
- Lightweight testing strategies
- How to be agile