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Java Thin-Client Programming
This redbook focuses primarily on topics such as threading, from a Java thin client programming perspective. Also, because these applications are in a multi-user environment, security issues will be covered. The use of CORBA on the network-computing environment is also introduced. Java programming issues, such as object recycling and serialization, are necessary topics to consider when dealing with client/server applications. When an application is developed under the object-oriented paradigm, an introduction to simple concepts of model/view programming techniques will help the reader. Last, but not least, the basics techniques and tools required for profile applications are presented.
Java Thin-Client Programming for a Network Computing Environment
IBM RedBook published in 1998, so not the latest stuff.
Introduction to Programming Using Java
This text has more than enough material for a one-semester course, and it also suitable for individuals who want to learn programming on their own. This is the third edition of the text. It covers more material and has more examples than the second edition. It also adds end-of-chapter quizzes and solved programming exercises. Previous editions have been used in a course, Computer Science 124: Introductory Programming, at Hobart and William Smith Colleges.
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The bestselling book about 'the best thing since the Java language itself' is now completely revised and updated! Renowned authorities on Enterprise JavaBeans (EJB), Ed Roman and his team deliver an indispensable developer's perspective on what is fast becoming the dominant technology for building server-side applications. This Second Edition covers not only the latest features of the major new release of the EJB specification, EJB 2.0, but also expands coverage to include more advanced programming tips and techniques and topics of interest to enterprise developers. Readers will learn everything they need to jumpstart their EJB development, from the basics of EJB architecture to developing transactional, scalable, and secure multiuser enterprise applications.
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We hope this book appeals to geeks and grandmothers alike (not that some grandmothers aren't geeks). Although it gets technical in places, we hope the messages are clear enough that even the casual Web user comes away with a broader understanding of the security issues surrounding mobile code. We kept four groups in mind as we wrote this book: Web users, developers, system administrators, and business decision-makers. Many of the issues of mobile code security cut across these groups. As Java integrates itself into the foundations of electronic commerce, Java security issues take on more urgency.
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