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Enterprise JavaBeans 3.0 (5th Edition) Paperback

ISBN-13: 978-0596009786 ISBN-10: 059600978X Edition: Fifth Edition

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 768 pages
  • Publisher: O'Reilly Media; Fifth Edition edition (May 23, 2006)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 059600978X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0596009786
  • Product Dimensions: 9.2 x 7.1 x 1.3 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.4 pounds
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (31 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #602,050 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

Book Description

Developing Enterprise Java Components

About the Author

Richard Monson-Haefel , an independent software developer, coauthored all five editions of Enterprise JavaBeans and Java Message Service (all O'Reilly). He's a software architect specializing in multi-touch interfaces and a leading expert on enterprise computing. More detail on his work and writings can be found at Monson-Haefel.

Bill Burke is a Fellow at the JBoss division of REd Hat Inc. A long time JBoss contributor and architect, his current project is RESTEasy, RESTful Web Services for Java.


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Customer Reviews

I am very delighted by this book.
P. Kleja
This chapter examines both JMS-based message-driven beans as well as the expanded message-driven bean model available to EJB 3.0 developers.
calvinnme
I recommend this book for anyone interested in EJB 3.
Marcio Andrade

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

11 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Alejandro Rodriguez on June 5, 2009
Format: Paperback
I didn't count'em, but there's like 50 mistakes in the example code
very unprofessional
apart from that, the book is ok
it's a shame though
because I paid good money for it and
I would expect someone to revise the code thoroughly before going to print
after all... it's a programming book!
If you buy this book, don't expect a masterpiece

----------------------------------------------------

In regards to the technical errors...
halfway through the book, it was disappointing
then they're annoying,
by the end of the book it was just sad

I'll give just one of many examples, just to illustrate:

"Only session beans and message-driven beans that define
a javax.ejb.TransactionManagementType of Bean
using the @javax.ejb.TransactionManager annotation
can manage their own transactions."

... later in that same page (388):

[...]
...you won't know which is which unless you go to the API!
Like I said, it's just disappointing, annoying and sad.

It was around chapter 17, when I started wondering:
"Where this guys drinking while they were reviewing the code?"

Mistakes in the last chapter were just plain insulting:
"Figure 21-7. Stateless version of ReservationManager"
is the stateful version! Jesus Christ!
Who edited this book!

Not even the index got away clean (p. 708):
"builing and deplying example programs, 538"

and this is O'Reilly
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By calvinnme HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on August 4, 2006
Format: Paperback
This book was released in May 2006, so all reviews earlier than that are talking about an earlier edition of this book, which is a completely different animal than this edition.

This book explains and demonstrates the fundamentals of the EJB 3.0 and Java Persistence programming models. Although EJB makes application development much simpler, it is still a complex technology that requires a great deal of time and study to master. This book provides a straightforward, no-nonsense explanation of the underlying technology, Java classes and interfaces, the component model, and the runtime behavior of EJB. It does not include material on previous versions of the specification, however.

Although this book focuses on the fundamentals, it's not an easy read. EJB is an extremely complex and ambitious enterprise technology. While using EJB may be fairly simple, the amount of work required to understand and master EJB is significant. Before reading this book, you should be fluent in the Java language and have some practical experience developing business solutions. Experience with distributed object systems is not required, but you will need some experience with JDBC to follow the examples in this book. I review this book in the context of its table of contents:

1. Introduction - Defines component transaction monitors and explains how they form the underlying technology of the EJB component model.

2. Architectural Overview - Defines the architecture of the EJB component model and examines the differences between the three basic types of enterprise beans: entity beans, session beans, and message-driven beans.

3. Resource Management and Primary Services - Explains how the EJB-compliant server manages an enterprise bean at runtime.

4.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Lars Tackmann on August 29, 2008
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This book covers almost everything related to EJBs in their new reincarnation. Its author have rightfully chosen to scrap any information concerning EJB 2.1. This is the right path to take as the new 3.X standard is so radically different (read much more useful) from the earlier versions.

The book starts out with a fairly detailed introduction to JPA 1.0 persistence mappings, entity relations and inheritance. It then moves on to covering session beans, interceptors, JAX-WS/RPC, the JNDI ENC and JTA.

This is a massive amount of stuff and still the author manages to convey its primary use, pitfalls and corner cases in an engaging technical style. So from a topical point of view you get what you pay for (and then some). The book is however not without some problems. First of all it contains some annoying errors, like:

1) In the interceptor chapter, the author fails to inform you that EJB interceptors are only used on direct invocations. That is if you put a interceptor on EJB A and inject it into EJB B, then delegated method invocations on EJB A from B are not intercepted. This is annoying at best, and at worst it could be considered an enormous flaw in the EJB spec.

2) Some JPA information is just plain wrong (like the use of named parameters in native queries). Most of these errors can be traced back to the fact that the author uses Hibernate which indeed supports this non-standard functionality. While understandable, it does confuse you some when confronted with strange errors in other containers

Many other errors exists and this book badly needs a review from some of the other EJB/JPA spec members, preferably someone not involved with the JBoss container.
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