Helping Java SE developers write Java EE applications
Red Hat Application Development I: Programming in Java EE (AD183) exposes experienced Java Standard Edition (Java SE) developers to the world of Java Enterprise Edition (Java EE).
This course is based on Red Hat® Enterprise Application Platform 7.0.
In this course, you will learn about the various specifications that make up Java EE. Through hands-on labs, you will transform a simple Java SE command line application into a multi-tiered enterprise application using various Java EE specifications, including Enterprise Java Beans, Java Persistence API, Java Messaging Service, JAX-RS for REST services, Contexts and Dependency Injection (CDI), and JAAS for securing the application.
Generating multi-tiered Java EE applications.
Packaging and deploying Java EE applications.
Creating Enterprise Java Beans, including message-driven beans.
Creating REST services with JAX-RS.
Implementing Contexts and Dependency Injection.
Creating messaging applications with JMS.
Securing Java EE applications with JAAS.
Audience for this course
This course is designed for Java developers who want to learn more about the specifications that comprise the world of Java Enterprise Edition (Java EE).
Prerequisites for this course
Proficiency in developing Java SE applications, with 2+ years of experience required
Proficiency in using an IDE such as Red Hat Developer Studio or Eclipse
Experience with Maven is recommended but not required
Outline for this course
Transition to multi-tiered applications
Describe Java EE features and distinguish between Java EE and Java SE applications.
Package and deploying applications to an application server
Describe the architecture of a Java EE application server, package an application,
and deploy the application to an EAP server.
Create Enterprise Java Beans
Develop Enterprise Java Beans, including message-driven beans.
Create persistence entities with validations.
Manage entity relationships
Define and manage JPA entity relationships.
Create REST services
Create REST APIs using the JAX-RS specification.
Implement Contexts and Dependency Injection
Describe typical use cases for using CDI and successfully implement it in an application.
Create messaging applications with JMS
Create messaging clients that send and receive messages using the JMS API.
Secure Java EE applications
Use JAAS to secure a Java EE application.
Comprehensive review of Red Hat JBoss Development I: Java EE
Demonstrate proficiency of the knowledge and skills obtained during the course.
Note: Course outline is subject to change with technology advances and as the nature of the underlying job evolves. For questions or confirmation on a specific objective or topic, contact a training specialist online.
Impact on the organization
This course is intended to develop the skills needed to make the transition from Java SE programming to Java EE programming. This course introduces core concepts of multi-tiered Java Enterprise applications and gives you experience writing, deploying, and testing Java EE applications. You will use various tools from the Red Hat JBoss middleware portfolio, including JBoss Developer Studio, Maven, and the JBoss Enterprise Application Platform application server.
Red Hat has created this course in a way intended to benefit our customers, but each company and infrastructure is unique, and actual results or benefits may vary.
Impact on the individual
As a result of attending this course, you should be able to describe most of the specifications in Java EE 7 and create a component with each specification. You will be able to convert a Java SE program into a multi-tiered Java EE application. You should be able to demonstrate these skills:
Describe the architecture of multi-tiered Java EE applications.
Package Java EE applications and deploy to Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform with various tools.
Create an Enterprise Java Bean instance.
Manage the persistence of data using Java Persistence API.
Create a web service using JAX-RS.
Properly apply context scopes to beans and inject resources into Java Beans.
Store and retrieve messages using the Java Messaging Service.
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