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Web tier frameworks have really taken off in the past year or so. Developers who used to spend hours and hours writing low-level features have realized the enormous benefits of using well-written frameworks to build the presentation tier so they can get to coding the "good stuff", the business logic at the core of the program. The Struts Framework, originally created by Craig R. McClanahan and donated to the Apache Software Foundation`s Jakarta project in 2000, has become one of the most popular presentation frameworks for building web applications with Java Servlet and JavaServer Pages (JSP) technology. It encourages application architecture based on the Model-View-Controller (MVC) design paradigm, colloquially known as the Model 2 approach. As popular as Struts is becoming, the online documentation is inadequate, focusing on the most basic functionality and leaving out information crucial to developers writing today`s complex web applications. O`Reilly`s Programming Jakarta Struts was written by Chuck Cavaness after his internet company decided to adopt the framework, then spent months really figuring out how to use it to its fullest potential. He calls the books, "the culmination of lessons learned (the hard way) during the building of our application." Readers will benefit from the real-world, "this is how to do it" approach Cavaness takes to developing complex enterprise applications using Struts, and his focus on the 1.1 version of the Framework makes this the most up-to-date book available. Programming Jakarta Struts covers: An overview of the concepts involved in writing web applications Detailed installation and configuration instructions to get Struts up and running quickly A thorough discussion of how Struts implements the Model-View-Controller pattern, and how to interface with that pattern in your own applications JSP and Jakarta Tag Libraries for authoring complex web pages Logging, Validation, and Exception Handling with Struts Using the new Struts template framework, Tiles Writing internationalization and localization code using Struts Practical, real-world best practices for web applications. Craig McClanahan, originator of Struts, says of the book, "One thing a lot of open source packages lack is a comprehensive guide to all of the features -- something that goes far enough past "hello, world" to get you into solving real application design problems, and it looks like you`ve hit just the right level for a lot of people." Printed Pages: 442. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 93119
Titel: Programming Jakarta Struts
Verlag: Shroff Publishers & Distributors Pvt. Ltd.
Buchbeschreibung Sebastopol O'Reilly, 2002. weicher Einband. ; ; OKart. GR-8°, 441 S. (P), Einband an Ecken, Kanten und Rücken stark bestossen, beschabt und geknickt, Schnitte angeschmuddelt, Papier leicht fleckig, ansonsten optisch befriedigendes Exemplar. Wurde vom Vorbesitzer wohl heiss und inniglich geliebt bzw. benutzt. Kartoniert: If you've adopted Java as your organizational language, you're probably using, or planning to use, some sort of multitier design to maximize maintainability while making your data store accessible to as many applications as possible. The Jakarta engine ranks as the interface server of choice in that environment, and the Jakarta Struts Framework 1.1 makes it far easier to implement multitier information systems. Programming Jakarta Struts is the best how-to documentation around--in print or on the Internet--on the subject of using Struts to their greatest potential. Chuck Cavaness's book is comprehensive, detailed, critical of its subject where appropriate, and generally invaluable to anyone implementing the Model-View-Controller (MVC) design pattern in Java with the assistance of Struts. - Thankfully, Cavaness opens with an overview of the MVC pattern with a focus on how you're meant to implement it under Struts. For anyone thinking that implementing MVC sounds like more trouble than it's worth, this clarifies why such design usually pays off in the long run. After that, it's into the particulars, which include code listings (lots of them, delightfully commented) and crystal-clear block diagrams that show the flow of messages among objects. There are also many database schema charts that show how the authors structure data in the storefront and shopping cart application that spans the whole of this volume. - The Jakarta Struts Framework 1.1 and how to use it to implement the Model-View-Controller (MVC) software design pattern. All the important features of Struts 1.1 get attention, including exception handling, the validation framework, internationalization, logging, and templating with the Tiles framework. - This guide offers a single-source reference for building enterprise web applications from bottom to top. This new title offers developers top-quality information and advice that goes way beyond the Struts on-line documentation. It covers: an overview of the concepts involved in writing web applications; detailed installation and configuration instructions to get Struts up and running quickly; a discussion of how Struts implements the Model-View-Controller pattern, and how to interface with that pattern in your own applications; JSP and Jakarta Tag Libraries for authoring complex Web pages; logging, validation, and exception handling with Struts; using the new Struts template framework, Tiles; and writing internationalization and localization code using Struts. 760 gr. Artikel-Nr. Z-02-698