- Author: Carl Albing, Michael Schwarz
- Format: PDF
- Price: free
Linux is the fastest-growing Java development platform because it saves money and time by serving as a platform for both development and deployment. But developers face significant platform-specific challenges when managing and deploying Java applications in a controlled production environment.
Written for Java and Linux developers alike, Java Application Development on Linux is the hands-on guide to the full Java application development lifecycle on Linux.
Determined to spare other developers hours of trial and error, Albing and Schwarz demonstrate the platform, tools, and application development by showing realistic, easy-to-follow examples. After a simple command-line application introduces basic tools, this program leads readers through business-logic object analysis, database design, Java servlet UIs, Java Server Pages (JSP) UIs, Swing GUIs, and Standard Widget Toolkit (SWT) GUIs. Scaling up to the enterprise level provides the opportunity to use both the JBoss Application Server and the Apache Geronimo Application Servers, and Enterprise JavaBeans (EJB).
The authors conclude by demonstrating how a hierarchy of budgets can be created, tracked, and shared with Concurrent Versions System (CVS).
A companion Website includes all source code and a link to each tool described.
Java Application Development on Linux can propel you from a standing start to the full-speed development and deployment of Java applications on Linux.
- An Embarrassment of Riches: The Linux Environment
- An Embarrassment of Riches: Editors
- An Experienced Programmer’s Introduction to Java
- Where Am I? Execution Context
- The Sun Microsystems Java Software Development Kit
- The IBM Developer Kit for Linux, Java 2 Technology Edition
- The GNU Compiler for Java (gcj)
- Know What You Have: CVS
- Ant: An Introduction
- Integrated Development Environments
- Balancing Acts: An Imaginary Scenario
- Analysis and Design: Seeking the Objects
- JUnit: Automating Unit Testing
- Storing the Data
- Accessing the Data: An Introduction to JDBC
- Getting in the Swing of Things: Designing a GUI for BudgetPro
- Other Ways: Alternatives to Swing
- Servlets: Java Pressed into Service
- JSP: Servlets Turned Inside Out
- Open Source Web Application Servers
- Introduction to Enterprise JavaBeans
- Building an EJB
- Deploying EJBs
- Parting Shots