JSP PDF books

tieplantlimabeansSoftware and s/w Development

Oct 28, 2013 (4 years and 6 months ago)


JSP PDF books
Collection is jsp books in the pdf format. You can download these books and study it offline.
The Servlets and JavaServer pages

Servlets are Java technology?s answer to
Common Gateway Interface (CGI) programming. They are programs that run on a Web
server, acting as a middle layer between a request coming from a Web browser or other
HTTP client and databases or applications on the HTTP server. Their job is to:- * Read
any data sent by the user:-This data is usually entered in a form on a Web page, but
could also come from a Java applet or a custom HTTP client program. * Look up any
other information about the request that is embedded in the HTTP request :- This
information includes details about browser capabilities, cookies, the host name of the
requesting client, and so forth.
The First Servlets

The previous chapter showed you how to install the software you
need and how to set up your development environment. Now you want to really write a
few servlets. Good. This chapter shows you how, outlining the structure that almost all
servlets follow, walking you through the steps required to compile and execute a servlet,
and giving details on how servlets are initialized and when the various methods are
called. A browser generates this request when the user types a URL on the address
line, follows a link from a Web page, or submits an HTML form that does not specify a
METHOD. Servlets can also very easily handle POST requests, which are generated
when someone submits an HTML form that specifies METHOD="POST".
JSP Scripting Elements
JavaServer Pages (JSP) technology enables you to mix regular,
static HTML with dynamically generated content from servlets. You simply write the
regular HTML in the normal manner, using familiar Web-page-building tools. Separating
the static HTML from the dynamic content provides a number of benefits over servlets
alone, and the approach used in JavaServer Pages offers several advantages over
competing technologies such as ASP, PHP, or ColdFusion. Section 1.4 gives some
details on these advantages, but they basically boil down to two facts: that JSP is widely
supported and thus doesn?t lock you into a particular operating system or Web server
and that JSP gives you full access to servlet and Java technology for the dynamic part,
rather than requiring you to use an unfamiliar and weaker special-purpose language.
The Developing XML solutions with JSP Technology

XML is a set of syntax rules and
guidelines for defining text-based markup languages. XML languages have a number of
uses including: * Exchanging information * Defining document types * Specifying
messages Information that is expressed in a structured, text-based format can easily be
transmitted between, transformed, and interpreted by entities that understand the
structure. In this way XML brings the same cross-platform benefits to information
exchange as the JavaTM programming language has for processing. JavaServer
PagesTM (JSPTM) technology provides specification and serving of documents that
combine static markup language elements and elements created dynamically by Java
programming language objects.
JSP Tag Libraries

JSP 1.1 introduced an extremely valuable new capability: the ability
to define your own JSP tags. You define how the tag, its attributes, and its body are
interpreted, then group your tags into collections called tag libraries that can be used in
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any number of JSP files. The ability to define tag libraries in this way permits Java
developers to boil down complex server-side behaviors into simple and easy-to-use
elements that content developers can easily incorporate into their JSP pages. Custom
tags accomplish some of the same goals as beans that are accessed with jsp:useBean -
encapsulating complex behaviors into simple and accessible forms. There are several
differences, however. First, beans cannot manipulate JSP content; custom tags can.
Second, complex operations can be reduced to a significantly simpler form with custom
tags than with beans. Third, custom tags require quite a bit more work to set up than do
beans. Fourth, beans are often defined in one servlet and then used in a different servlet
or JSP page whereas custom tags usually define more self-contained behavior. Finally,
custom tags are available only in JSP 1.1, but beans can be used in both JSP 1.0 and
Using the JavaBeans with JSP

The JavaBeans API provides a standard format for Java
classes. Visual manipulation tools and other programs can automatically discover
information about classes that follow this format and can then create and manipulate the
classes without the user having to explicitly write any code. Full coverage of JavaBeans
is beyond the scope of this book. The jsp:useBean action lets you load a bean to be
used in the JSP page. Beans provide a very useful capability because they let you
exploit the reusability of Java classes without sacrificing the convenience that JSP adds
over servlets alone. The simplest syntax for specifying that a bean should be used is: .
The free servlet and JSP Books

Slides and exercises from Marty Hall's world-renowned
live training courses are now available online. The materials on this page are based on
the first edition of Marty's book Core Servlets and JavaServer Pages and have been
tested by Marty in live courses in the US, Canada, Australia, Puerto Rico, Japan, and
the Philippines. See the training materials home page for slides based on More Servlets
and JavaServer Pages, Core Web Programming, the second edition of Core Servlets
and JavaServer Pages, and online tutorials and conference talks on servlets, JSP,
JSTL, Apache Struts, and JSF. Materials in Japanese also available. The HTML and
PDF versions of the slides are freely available to anyone for personal use. These
versions contain the complete text of the PowerPoint slides, and are what you want if
your goal is to learn or review the technology.
The advanced servlet and JSP Tutorial

The advanced servlet and JSP tutorials on this
page are based on Marty's book More Servlets and JavaServer Pages, and have been
tested by Marty in live training courses in the US, Canada, Australia, Puerto Rico,
Japan, and the Philippines. The PDF versions of the tutorials are freely available to
anyone for personal use. These versions contain the complete text of the PowerPoint
slides, and are what you want if your goal is to learn or review the technology. As a
courtesy, coreservlets.com also makes the original PowerPoint slides available to faculty
teaching courses that do not compete with Marty's live courses.
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