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Agile Java(tm) Development With Spring, Hibernate and Eclipseis a book about robust technologies and effective methods which help bring simplicity back into the world of enterprise Java development. The three key technologies covered in this book, the Spring Framework, Hibernate and Eclipse, help reduce the complexity of enterprise Java development significantly. Furthermore, these technologies enable plain old Java objects (POJOs) to be deployed in light-weight containers versus heavy-handed remote objects that require heavy EJB containers. This book also extensively covers technologies such as Ant, JUnit, JSP tag libraries and touches upon other areas such as such logging, GUI based debugging, monitoring using JMX, job scheduling, emailing, and more. Also, Extreme Programming (XP), Agile Model Driven Development (AMDD) and refactoring are methods that can expedite the software development projects by reducing the amount of up front requirements and design; hence these methods are embedded throughout the book but with just enough details and examples to not sidetrack the focus of this book. In addition, this book contains well separated, subjective material (opinion sidebars), comic illustrations, tips and tricks, all of which provide real-world and practical perspectives on relevant topics. Last but not least, this book demonstrates the complete lifecycle by building and following a sample application, chapter-by-chapter, starting from conceptualization to production using the technology and processes covered in this book. In summary, by using the technologies and methods covered in this book, the reader will be able to effectively develop enterprise-class Java applications, in an agile manner!
Anil Hemrajani has been working with Java technology since late 1995 as a developer, entrepreneur, author, and trainer. He is the founder of Isavix Corporation, a successful IT service company, and DeveloperHub.com (formerly isavix.net), an award-winning online developer community that grew to over 100,000 registered members. He has twenty years of experience in the information technology community working with several Fortune 100 companies and also smaller organizations. He has published numerous articles in well-known trade journals, presented at conferences and seminars around the world, and has received the "Outstanding Contribution to the Growth of the Java Community" award from Sun Microsystems, the "Best Java Client" award at JavaOne for BackOnline, a Java-based online backup client/server product, and was nominated for a Computerworld-Smithsonian award for a free online file storage service website.
Buying the book I was expecting to get something that will show how in small iterable steps I will get to know spring and hibernate. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Lucas
It is utter c..p. Buy if you are looking for Acronyms orgasm. If you are after anything practical look somewhere else. What a disappointment. Can't believe it.Published on January 31, 2013 by M. Dawidowski
There is some useful information in the book that describes the technologies and how they relate to each other. Read morePublished on August 28, 2012 by Bill
If you buy this book (like I did) you will not only have wasted your money you are about to waste a lot of time trying to comprehend what the author is writing about. Read morePublished on June 15, 2012 by Amazon Customer
Thanks for prompt delivery.It is brand new book.Good book with full project maintenance
information following full project life cycle and emerging technologies.
I think this is a solid book for people who already have a basic knowldedge of java/servlets (and maybe a little understanding in enterprise java)and uml and want to expand their... Read morePublished on April 11, 2012 by George Papat
As you have probably read from other reviews, this book is very difficult to follow because its so poorly written. Read morePublished on June 1, 2010 by Alessandro
i did not finish the book yet, but it seams good from the begining, i will be back later to to put more information about it, but still worth the price, good luckPublished on January 9, 2010 by El Hadj Bourada