Chapter of the week

Chapter of the week: Working with Beehive Web services and JSR 181

About the Chapter
The Web services capabilities in Apache Beehive revolve around the JSR 181 annotations. This chapter, excerpted from Pro Apache Beehive, explores the Web service capabilities that are a part of Apache Beehive. You'll learn about JSR 181, Web Services Metadata for the Java Platform, which allows you to expose Web services using metadata annotations. The chapter also covers details of the Apache Beehive implementation of JSR 181, including showing some Web service code.
Click here to read the rest of the chapter (PDF)

About the Book
Pro Apache Beehive is the first book on the new open source lightweight SOA-driven Apache Beehive framework project. This MVC Web framework is increasingly gaining interest in the Eclipse community through Eclipse Pollinate. This book addresses specific Beehive topics such as page flows, controls, JSR 181 Web services, XMLBeans and more. The book proceeds to describe how these technologies are used in WebLogic Workshop and how other IDEs are extending support for these technologies. The book also compares PageFlows in Workshop to the Standard.

About the Authors
Kunal Mittal is a consultant specializing in Java technlogy, the J2EE platform, Web services and SOA technologies. He has co-authored and contributed to several books on these topics. Mittal is currently working on a BEA Portal project for Sony Pictures Entertainment.
Srinivas Kanchanavally is a software architect with Coreobjects Software Inc. in Los Angeles, California. He has in-depth understanding of Java and J2EE and vast experience designing large-scale J2EE application architectures. He has worked with Java, J2EE, Struts, WebLogic and WebLogic Portal on client projects. He also has several years of experience working with various open source frameworks and tools like JBoss/Tomcat, MYSQL, JUnit and HTTPUnit.

Note: Reproduced from Pro Apache Beehive, ISBN: 1-59059-515-7. Copyright 2005 with permission from Apress.


This was first published in September 2005

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