In this post I detail simple instructions for installing Glassfish v3 onto Ubuntu (although it will work just as well with Redhat, debian, and anything else). I also show how to create and deploy a simple WAR using Maven.
In this post I demonstrate how to get started with ActiveMQ. This is very much a simple beginners guide, and shows you just enough to get a message traveling between 2 separate applications.
I’ve separated the example up into 3 sections. The ‘producer’ section will create test messages on a queue, the ‘consumer’ will consume them, and the final section, ‘mq’, will host the ActiveMQ instance. It would be possible to do this in a single application using an embedded broker, however I think it’s useful to demonstrate them separately, as potentially the components could be on separate machines.
In the last part of my hibernate tutorials I showed how to get a simple application inserting data into a database. This part doesn’t expand on that in terms of features, in fact, this tutorial actually does less! However, the last tutorial required you to download a whole load of JAR files, and manage all dependencies. I did make this easy for you, by providing a single download and telling you exactly what you needed – but this time, I’m going to make it even easier! The purpose of this is to get you started with Hibernate annotations, and Maven. All you need is a text editor, a working Java 5 or higher install, and Maven.
This guide is a quick introduction to getting started with Maven and Spring, and shows the making of a “Hello World” application
The only requirements for this project is a text editor, a Java install, and Maven.
This post is a follow on from my previous post Hibernate with MySQL – a beginners guide – part 1. Having followed part 1, you should have a simple java application that prints ‘ok’, an ant build script, and downloaded hibernate and the MySQL connector. Now it’s time to do something useful!
This article is an introduction from getting hibernate working from scratch. The only dependency is that you have a text editor, a working Java install, and ant. In this part of my guide, we will simply setup our environment, download some needed jar files and ensure that we can build an run a simple Java application. In the follow up part to this article, I will cover connecting to a database and doing a few interesting things with Hibernate.