- Tapa blanda: 270 páginas
- Editor: Packt Publishing (23 de agosto de 2013)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 1782170685
- ISBN-13: 978-1782170686
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
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Developing Web Applications with Oracle Adf Essentials (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 23 ago 2013
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Sten E. Vesterli picked up Oracle development as his first job after graduating from the Technical University of Denmark,and he hasn't looked back since.He has worked with almost every development tool and server Oracle has produced in the last two decades, including Oracle ADF, JDeveloper, WebLogic, SQL Developer, Oracle Portal, BPEL, Collaboration Suite, Designer, Forms,Reports, and even Oracle Power Objects.He started sharing his knowledge with a conference presentation in 1997,and has since given more than 100 conference presentations at Oracle OpenWorld, ODTUG, IOUG, UKOUG, DOAG, and other user group conferences around the world. His presentations are highly rated by the participants, and in 2010, he received the ODTUG Best Speaker award.He has also written numerous articles, participated in podcasts, and has written the books Oracle Web Applications 101,The McGraw-Hill Companies and Oracle ADF Enterprise Application Development - Made Simple, Packt Publishing.You can find his blog at www.vesterli.com and follow him on Twitter as @stenvesterli. Oracle has recognized Sten's skills as an expert communicator on Oracle technology by awarding him the prestigious title of Oracle ACE Director, which is carried by less
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Unfortunately, I found that, in general, it was too focused on walking the reader through the creation of example application that it frequently fails to adequately explain why we're doing a certain thing, or what other possibilities are available.
I do not believe that the average reader could build a real-world application after reading only this book. But, it is a good step in the right direction.
I have also reviewed 'Oracle ADF 11gR2 Development - Beginner's Guide' by Vinod Krishnan. I found the combination of this book and Krishnan's book to contain the right mixture when used in tandem - introductory enough for a newcomer, but thorough enough to make the reader productive.
Bottom line: ADF is really not that complicated if you have a basic background in Java and tiered development. The terminology is a big barrier, because it is frequently the case that the only way to explain what a particular new term means is by using a number of other new terms to describe it. It takes some time to get over this hurdle, and, I've found, it seems that every author who writes about ADF is somewhat insensitive to this problem for newcomers. But, to have the same concept described by two different people from somewhat different perspective - this helps tremendously.
So, my advice is to start with 'Developing Web Applications with Oracle ADF Essentials'. If you get lost or find that you are not getting good depth-of-subject, pick up 'Oracle ADF 11R2 Development Beginner's Guide'. Or, if you've already got the Beginner's Guide, set it aside after Chapter 6, and pick up this book, starting at Chapter 2.
"If you have followed the exercises in this book, you are ready to build real-world ADF Essentials applications and can consider yourself an ADF Essentials journeyman."
I cannot agree more. If you are new to ADF (Oracle Application Development Framework) programming, you probably need to add this cookbook to your toolbox.
In this book, it shows you:
* How to set up the entire infrastructure for building ADF applications
* How to install the necessary interconnections and wired everything together
* How to add Java code to your application to implement customized business logic
* How to build and deploy ADF applications to application servers
* How to debug ADF applications
* How to build scalable structure using foundation workspaces and ADF libraries
* How to secure ADF application (Apache Shiro is used in this book)
Without doubt, you will be able to write real-world ADF applications after reading this book. But, before you roll up sleeves and jump to the programming, try to read the following guidelines first:
* ADF Naming and Project Layout Guidelines
ADF stands for Application Development Framework, a huge FW to build all kind of applications using good practices like business entities, data abstraction (it includes a huge ORM), MVC webpages with few lines of code, data bindings....
The problem with it, and the reason why this book might be interesting for you, is that ADF seems to suffer the Enterprise Java illness: So many pieces, with version incompatibilities, frameworks and packages supported only in some revisions, others needing manual tweaks and configuration changes...
ADF presents itself as "build without coding", and indeed you can build basic management apps without a single line of code, but you will for sure spend quite some time fighting with configuration of pretty basic things like database or source code control.
This book guides you on quite a lot of those caveats, not only showing the most basic configuration-driven examples but also going later into creating custom business layers, data bindings and securing ADF Essentials (using Apache Shiro because the free version of ADF comes without a security layer...).
It has lots of screenshots, step by steps and I think everyone will have an easy time following it. Also hints to more advanced topics by providing links to blog posts.
If you want a book in depth for ADF this might not be yours, but if you are learning ADF from scratch, definetly a good choice.