View RSS Feed

My Java Tips

  1. Accessing Beans (EJB)

    by , 11-26-2011 at 07:36 PM (My Java Tips)
    In the post, I will write about how to accessing a bean in EJB.


    Accessing deployed beans is simple. First write the the client code and set up JNDI environment settings for the client. It can be done via a JNDI properties file. Now you have to set the class path for the client and add the following file locations to it:

    jboss-client.jar, jnp-client.jar, EJB interfaces, and the directory where the JNDI properties file is stored

    Remember, two JNDI settings ...
    Tags: beans, ejb, jndi Add / Edit Tags
    Categories
    Java EE
  2. JNDI - Introduction

    by , 05-21-2011 at 11:20 PM (My Java Tips)
    JNDI is a standard Java API that comes with JDK 1.3 and higher. It provides a common interface to a variety of existing naming services for example DNS, LDAP, Active Directory, RMI registry, COS registry, NIS, and file systems.

    The JNDI API is divided logically into a client API and service provider interface. Client API is used to access naming services and a SPI allows the user to create JNDI implementations for naming services.
    The naming service providers must implement ...
    Tags: jndi Add / Edit Tags
    Categories
    Java EE , JBoss
  3. The JNDI API

    by , 05-21-2011 at 11:18 PM (My Java Tips)
    JNDI API package is called javax.naming package. It is composed of 5 interfaces, 10 classes along with few exceptions. InitialContext is the key class.

    This is what Sun Java Docs say about InitialContext:
    Java 2 Platform SE v1.3.1: Package javax.naming

    In JNDI, all naming and directory operations are performed relative to a context. There are no absolute roots. Therefore JNDI defines an initial context, InitialContext, which provides a starting point for naming ...
    Tags: jndi Add / Edit Tags
    Categories
    Java EE , JBoss