The Java EE Platform
The needs of enterprise application developers
Java EE specifications
A comparison of services and libraries
Java EE application tiers and architecture
The purpose of an application server
Properties of Java EE components
The development process of Java EE applications
Configuring and deploying Java EE applications
Java SE features in Java EE applications
Creating POJO JavaBeans components
Using common Java annotations
Developing custom annotations
The role of annotations in Java EE applications
The benefits of XML
XML namespaces and schemas
Java XML APIs
The Java XML Binding API (JAXB)
Reading and writing XML documents with JAXB
xjc: the JAXB binding compiler
Overview of SOAP
Overview of WSDL files
Comparing WSDL-first and code-first design approaches
Writing a JAX-WS web service
Generating WSDL from a Java class
Creating JAX-WS web service clients
What is JNDI?
Naming service concepts
Directory service concepts
Using JNDI to look up JDBC and EJB components in Java EE
The role EJB components play in Java EE appplications
The role of the EJB container
EJB changes in Java EE 7
Local, distributed and no-client EJB client access views
EJB Session types
Stateless, Stateful and Singleton EJBs
Session bean packaging and deploying
What is dependency injection?
The beans.xml file and Alternatives
Using Producers and Disposers
Using Events and Stereotypes
What is the Java Message Service?
Why do we need JMS?
Point-to-point messaging architecture
Publish/subscribe messaging architecture
Message producers and consumers
Queues and topics
Durable vs. non-durable subscriptions
The life cycle of a message-driven bean
Creating a message-driven bean
Creating life cycle handlers for message-driven beans
Configuring a message-driven bean
Concurrency in Java EE
Overview of the JDBC API
Using CDI to inject a JDBC resource in a Java EE component
The Data Access Object pattern
What are transaction semantics?
Comparing programmatic and declarative transaction scoping
Using JTA to scope transactions programmatically
Implementing a container-managed transaction policy using declarations
Controlling container-managed transaction propagation
Entities and the entity manager
Persistence contexts and persistence units
Create, read, update and delete operations with JPA
Create typed queries in JPA with JPQL
What is Bean Validation?
JPA lifecycle phases where validation takes place
Using the built-in validation constraints
Creating a custom bean validation constraint
Programmatic validation by injecting a Validator
Using validation groups
What are timer services?
Programmatic and automatic timers
What is Batch processing?
Jobs, steps and chunks
Authentication, authorization and confidentiality
Apply Java EE security using deployment descriptors
Creating users and groups and mapping them to roles
Defining possible web service attack vectors
The Java EE 7: Back-End Server Application Development training teaches you how to build and deploy enterprise applications that comply with Java Platform, Enterprise Edition 7 Full Profile. Learn to develop applications with the following technologies: Enterprise JavaBeans (EJB), Java Persistence API (JPA), JDBC, Java Transaction API (JTA), Contexts and Dependency Injection (CDI), Java Message Service (JMS), Bean Validation, Batch API, Timer services, Java EE Concurrency and more.
- Use Java EE 7 technologies to create, read, update and delete database records using both JDBC and JPA technologies.
- Create a flexible component model using EJB and CDI technology.
- Create SOAP-based and XML web services.
- Develop the business and integration tiers of an enterprise application.
- Understand how those components responsible for: interacting with other systems through web services and message queues.
- Become proficient with database access and manipulation using transactions.
- Provide timer, concurrency and batch services.
- Develop expertise using Java Enterprise Edition 7, the latest version of the Java platform for development of enterprise applications.
- When you walk away from this course, you will have developed the knowledge and skills to read and write messages to systems that may or may not be developed using Java with Java Message Service create batch services to process thousands of jobs in parallel.
- This interactive, hands-on training is an excellent follow-up course to the Java EE 7: Front-end Application Development training.
- Application Developers
- J2EE Developer
- Java Developers
- Java EE Developers
- System Integrator
- Understand OO principles
- Basic understanding of database concepts and SQL syntax
- Experience with Java SE
- Java SE 8 Programming
- Java EE 7: Front-end Web Application Development
- Java SE 7 or 8 programmer certification
- Apply dependency injection using CDI
- Apply the batch API to the problem of processing thousands of jobs in parallel
- Create and apply Timer services
- Create and use web services in enterprise applications
- Develop enterprise components using EJB
- Use JDBC in an enterprise environment
- Use JMS to communicate between various enterprise systems
- Use JPA to persist entities and create, read, update and delete database records