Exercises, examples and other material relating to training module J812. This topic is presented on public course Java Programming for the Web
By using set naming conventions for your methods, you can write a Java class that has its functionality defined by the method name. Development environments used by the application programmer who's using your class can then examine your class and provide context-sensitive menus, help, icons etc.
|Articles and tips on this subject||updated|
|3046||Java Beans, tag libraries and JSPs - what and why.|
Java Programming - training course! - just completed. We went a long way from the first steps in Java on Monday through to Servlets and Java Server Pages (JSPs) on Friday - and yet in many ways, our course goes full circle. For, through Java Server Pages, you can keep the look and feel of a web site ...
|2155||No subject or title?|
There are times that I write a post here then - something of an afterthought - have to come up with a clever title ...
Why should everything have a title, or a subject line? I came across this post on the First Great Western Coffee Shop - image by Chris from Nailsea, who has given me permission to ...
|1074||Java beans and classes, .war and .jar files|
A Java Bean is a class that includes a constructor that takes no parameters, and getter and setter methods with names like getLength and setLength to read and write properties. So at a basic (Java) level, a bean is just a class that happens to conform to some conventions. However - when you come to ...
Examples from our training material
|Cube.java|| Java Bean example as used by Tag library (J907)|
This module is available under an Open Training Notes License
for free download from http://www.training-notes.co.uk
Topics covered in this module
What are beans?.
A Java bean is not a class!.
Indexed, bound and constrained properties.
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