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J2EE: The complete Reference Paperback – 26 Oct 2002

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Product Description

From the Back Cover

The Ultimate Resource on Java 2 Platform, Enterprise Edition

Develop robust, industrial-strength J2EE applications that take advantage of the efficiencies of distributive, Web services technology. J2EE: The Complete Reference explains the J2EE architecture and Web services, covers J2EE's massive collection of APIs, and presents strategies for designing and building J2EE components. Inside, you'll find coverage of Java Database Connection (JDBC), Java Servlets, Java ServerPages (JSPs), Enterprise Java Beans (EJBs), interconnectivity, and much more. This resource is essential for every developer working with J2EE and Web services.

  • Learn proven J2EE best practices and design patterns for Web services
  • Incorporate database interactions into a J2EE application
  • Create J2EE components that dynamically generate a user interface
  • Build J2EE components using Java Servlets, JSPs, and EJBs
  • Incorporate SOAP into J2EE applications using the Java API for XML Messaging (JAXM)
  • Use Java interconnectivity technologies to communicate between Web services
  • Implement the Java Mail API and Java Message Service
  • Take advantage of the security features available in J2EE
  • Access the Universal Description, Discovery, and Integration (UDDI) database and the Java XML Registry (JAXR)
  • Implement the Web Service Description Language (WSDL)

About the Author

James Keogh is an IT expert, presently working as a faculty at the Columbia University and St Peter’s College, New Jersey. He is known for his popular works on data coding namely J2EE: The Complete Reference, Java Demystified and ASP.NET Demystified. He has also developed technical content for major firms like Salomen Inc. and Bear Stearns.

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Product details

  • Paperback: 928 pages
  • Publisher: McGraw Hill Education; 1 edition (26 October 2002)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0070529124
  • ISBN-13: 978-0070529120
  • Product Dimensions: 47.2 x 9.7 x 58.9 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #13,316 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 3.7 out of 5 stars 36 reviews
1.0 out of 5 stars Do not buy this book / Suspicious customer reviews 9 April 2004
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
Don't even think of buying this book! It is positively one of the worst technical books ever produced. I primarily bought this book because of the seemingly excellent reviews. However, take a closer look at some of these positive reviews - you can see that many of them are similar in style, tone, content, and length. Moreover, many of them were submitted on the same day! This is absolutely despicable behavior by the publisher/author/party - those interested in selling more copies of this book. I've reported these customer reviews to Amazon - hopefully, they will take action against those involved and at least remove those reviews. I've learned my lesson - I'll examine the reviews more closely next time. [...]
In terms of the book, the writing style is actually decent. However, the severe deficiencies of the book come from its lack of depth and inappropriate focus on SQL, XML, and the like. There was only a single chapter on EJBs and very little on servlets/JSPs. There was absolutely no depth on those two topics.
Don't waste your money - if you want to learn about EJBs, buy "Head First EJB." If you want to learn about the rest of J2EE, I would suggest you buy something else...
7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Not what I expected based on these reviews 17 March 2003
By Shaun W. Taylor - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
This is a solid introduction to J2EE, and to some aspects of Java, for that matter. I assumed that a "complete J2EE reference" would dispense with the typical introductory concepts, and move directly to advanced topics, but that is not the case.
The author writes well, and clearly, but wrote for the wrong audience. It also appears as if some deadline pressures dramatically influenced the construction of this book. For example, several chapters are devoted to explaing JDBC in painstaking detail, right down to constructing SQL statements. These are topics that I would expect anyone picking up this book to already know. Later in the book, topics like EJB, RMI, or JMS received very few pages.
I should also point out that the book is roughly 550 to 600 pages -- pp. 700+ are appendices, and 100 to 150 pages of the text are "quick reference guides," which fall far short of API documentation. As mentioned elsewhere, the accuracy of the code samples is laughable. Errors are so frequent that I passed the irritated and disturbed stages early on, and quickly moved to amused. C'mon, when 50% of the already limited code samples have errors, you have to chuckle!
The good point about this book is that it provides an accurate birds-eye view of J2EE, and can be used by anyone to learn how the various puzzle pieces fit together. J2EE is vast, and the book can help you navigate to the specific subjects that you want to drill down into.
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars One of the worst tech books I have seen 13 February 2004
By Paulo E. Reichert - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
I have purchased this book after reading the excelent Java 2: The Complete Reference, by Herbert Schildt.
This book has lots of chapters covering many subjects but none of them goes deep enough to let you really learn what that thing means.
There are chapters about HTML, XML and SQL that I really think that are not needed in that kind of book and the chapters about JSP and EJB are so small and poor in content that I had to go through the J2EE 1.4 tutorial provided by Sun to get the point on these techs.
The most part of the book is waste on tables listing methods of classes, but it's just that: The author gives a table with a list of methods and a small sentence stating what it does. No code sample, no usage... If I was searching for list of classes and methods, the Sun documentation available online is more than good.
I have not yet seen a really good J2EE book, even because I haven't read so many, but the Sun's tutorial looks very good.
7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Complete Reference? Sort of... 28 January 2004
By P. Shah - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
Based on the title of this book, you would think it would have some real content. After reading the first part of this book, I was deeply disappointed. I think this book is great for project managers who want to learn the development side of the J2EE technology. But for developers/engineers, it is a complete waste of time. Although the author does touch on every subject associated with J2EE he fails to connect all the dots. Explaining Java servlets and JSP, as one example, was a good start but there is nothing about how they work with each other. There arent very many examples either, but the ones that do exist, get right to the point and explain the subject matter appropriately. Too bad that isnt enough to make it more than a 2 star book. Glad I didnt pay full price for it (bought a used copy for $6 - barely makes it worth it).
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Destined to become a classic 1 October 2002
By Jason McDonald - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
J2EE, The Complete Reference guides you through the fundamentals and the advanced aspects of J2EE and Web Services. He doesn't just teach how to write J2EE and Web Services code, he teaches how to think and program in J2EE and Web Services. This is a highly recommended text and is designed for those familiar with J2SE. He covers coverage J2EE technology such as JDBC, EJB, and JSP and similar in depth coverage of web services. He includes details on XML and XML databases. He also covers passing/returning objects and running multiple concurrent subtasks. This is an integrated teaching and learning methodology that emphasizes, first and foremost, the reduction of complex code through the use of easy to understand code components that can be assembled into a working J2EE Web services application.

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