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PUBLIC MARKS from jpcaruana with tags web & tutoriaux



The Spring series, Part 4: 1-2-3 messaging with Spring JMS

I introduce you to features of the Spring JMS (Java Message Service) framework. JMS defines a standard way for Java applications to create and exchange messages through a Message Oriented Middleware (MOM).

The Spring series, Part 3: Swing into Spring MVC

I introduce you to the Spring Model-View-Controller (MVC) framework. As in the previous articles, I use a banking example to show you how to model and build a simple application. The example application will encompass some of the techniques you've already learned -- such as dependency injection -- but will primarily demonstrate features of Spring MVC.

The Spring series, Part 2: When Hibernate meets Spring

Naveen Balani continues his Spring series with a how-to guide to integrating Hibernate transactions with Spring aspect-oriented programming (AOP). The result is a persistence framework you can count on.

The Spring series, Part 1: Introduction to the Spring framework

Start to build lightweight, robust J2EE applications using Spring technology, with this first installment in a three-part introduction to the Spring framework. Regular developerWorks contributor Naveen Balani launches his three-part Spring series with an introduction to the Spring framework, including Spring aspect-oriented programming (AOP) and the Inversion of Control (IOC) container.

Get a better handle on Struts actions, with Spring

importing Struts applications into the Spring framework. Follow along as George shows you how to revamp Struts actions so they can be managed just like Spring beans. The result is a boosted web framework that easily reaps the benefits of Spring AOP. -- Rolling with Ruby on Rails Revisited

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Maybe you've heard about Ruby on Rails, the super productive new way to develop web applications, and you'd like to give it a try, but you don't know anything about Ruby or Rails. That's how the original version of Rolling with Ruby on Rails, published almost two years ago now, began. And it was true. Ruby on Rails (Rails for short) was super productive and it was super fun, too! A community of contributors grew up around it to make it even more productive and more fun! Rails has been growing fast. It has capabilities that you have to see to believe!!! That's what we're here for. Like the original version, this tutorial will show you how to develop a web-based, database-driven application using Ruby on Rails. Also like the original, it will not teach you how to program in Ruby. On the other hand, if you already know another object-oriented programming language, you should have no problem following along (and at the end you can find links on learning Ruby and lots more).