This is the Japanese translation of this tutorial (English version). This tutorial shows the basics of Contexts and Dependency Injection (CDI) for Java EE 6 by developing a sign-up form that uses servlets to process its data and inject Java beans.
Contexts and Dependency Injection (CDI) is a new feature in Java EE 6 that defines a powerful and type-safe Dependency Injection using “contextual” references or scopes. Based on the JSR-299 specification, CDI supplies a set of services that allow Java EE components (such as EJB session beans and JavaServer Faces managed beans) to be bound to lifecycle contexts. These components can then be injected and interact in a loosely coupled way by firing and observing events. The contextual nature of CDI allows the use of beans from different scopes to be more natural and convenient.
This is the Japanese translation of this tutorial (in English). In this tutorial, you create and deploy an application that leverages the open source PrimeFaces JavaServer Faces (JSF) component suite library. JSF was designed to allow developers to create new components while leveraging the JSF life cycle, managed beans, and expression language. As a result, simply by adding a third-party library to your project, you can create a completely different look and feel and add functionality beyond the core JSF libraries.The NetBeans integrated development environment (IDE) supports PrimeFaces out of the box. It is easy to create, deploy, and test applications that use the component suite directly with a local Oracle WebLogic Server instance and remotely with Oracle Cloud.
This is the Japanese translation of this tutorial (English version). In this tutorial, you create a JSF 2.0 / JPA 2.0 human resources (HR) application by using wizards built into the NetBeans integrated development environment (IDE). You develop, deploy, and test the application locally in a WebLogic Server 11g instance, and then deploy and test the application in Oracle Cloud.
This is the Japanese translation of this tutorial (in English). In this tutorial, you configure NetBeans with a local instance of Oracle WebLogic Server 11g (10.3.6) and with a remote instance of Oracle Cloud. Next, you deploy a simple Java Platform, Enterprise Edition (Java EE) application locally, and then you deploy the same application to Oracle Cloud with a simple change to the project configuration file.
This tutorial covers how to implement Java Message Service 2.0 (JMS 2.0) shared nondurable subscriptions and shared durable subscriptions in the Java Platform, Standard Edition (Java SE) environment.
This tutorial demonstrates how to develop a sample Java EE7 batch application and run the batch application in Oracle GlassFish Server4.0.
This tutorial covers how to use the non-blocking I/O functionality with GlassFish and NetBeans. Non-blocking I/O was introduced in Servlet 3.1, a new API i Java EE 7.
Deploying a JAX-RS 1.1 RESTful web service to the Oracle Java Cloud requires specific project configuration. This OBE will explain the steps required to locally develop a JAX-RS web service and then deploy it to an Oracle Java Cloud instance.
This tutorial shows you how to inject Enterprise JavaBeans (EJB) into a servlet using Contexts and Dependency Injection (CDI). You'll also learn how to create and connect to a database for storing Java beans and to define a persistence unit to allow it to be managed by an EntityManager instance.
This tutorial shows you how to convert a static HTML5 page into a dynamic JavaServer Faces (JSF) page with HTML5-friendly markup. See the webcast Creating HTML5 Pages with JSF 2.2 in Java EE 7 for more information.
This series includes a webcast and tutorial that shows you how to use HTML5 and JSF 2.2 with Java EE 7.
Learn how to create HTML5 applications using JSF 2.2. You will see how JSF 2.2 allows you to create HTML5 compliant sites by using the new JSF features introduced in Java EE 7. It will use the sticker book application from the "Using Web Sockets for Real-Time Communication" previous webcast expanding the HTML view to use JSF with HTML5 markup. This tutorial will show you how to create HTML5 pages using JSF2.2 passthrough parameters, and ViewAction components in Java EE 7.