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PMP 1600 Questions
PMP 1600 Questions
1600 PMP mock questions 1400 CAPM mock questions 800 SCJP 6 mock questions 600 OCAJP 7 mock questions 590 OCPJP 7 mock questions 556 SCWCD 5 mock questions 500 OCEJWCD 6 mock questions pdfDownload (java,struts, hibernet etc)

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Hibernate

  • Advantage of Hibernate over JDBC
  • Hibernate Setup with an web Application
  • First Hibernate Application
  • Hibernate mapping with Database TABLE
  • Hibernate Data Type-Java Data Type - SQL Data Type mapping
  • One to Many Relation in Hibernate
  • One to Many Relation in Hibernate bi-directional
  • Many to Many Relation in Hibernate
  • HQL: The Hibernate Query Language
  • Criteria Queries
  • Criteria Queries : Equal (eq), Not Equal(ne), Less than (le), greater than (gt),greater than or equal(ge) and Ordering the results
  • Criteria Queries: And OR conditions
  • Hibernate generator to generate id (primary key)
  • prevent concurrent update in Hibernate,slate object updatation in Hibernate,version checking in Hibernate

    Struts


  • Model View Controller (MVC)
  • Model View Controller (MVC)
  • Struts Flow-How Struts Works?
  • Struts Tutorial - Struts Setup- First Struts Action class setup
  • Message Resources
  • Validation Framework
  • Validation Framework-client side
  • ForwardAction
  • IncludeAction
  • DispatchAction
  • LookupDispatchAction
  • DynaActionForm
  • DynaActionForm
  • Struts Tutorial - Mutli-click prevention using struts tokens-Prevent Duplicate Submission
  • Logic Iterate Map and List

    JSP


  • JSP Tutorial
  • Introduction to JSP
  • JSP Comments
  • JSP Syntax
  • JSP Scripting Elements :Scriptlet, expression, declaration
  • JSP Directives
  • implicit objects in JSP
  • JSP Actions
  • Introduction to JSP
  • jsp:useBean
  • The jsp:setProperty Action
  • The jsp:getProperty Action
  • Introduction to JSP

    Spring


  • Spring Tutorial
  • Introduction to Spring
  • Benefits of Using Spring Framework
  • Inversion of Control in Spring
  • Introduction to BeanFactory
  • Dependency Injection in Spring
  • Collections Setter Injection
  • Bean Scopes in Spring
  • Spring IOC Setup Step by Step
  • Bean Lifecycle in Spring
  • ApplicationContext
  • MessageSources in Spring
  • Web Spring MVC framework
  • Developing Your First Spring Web Application
  • Developing Your Second Spring Web Application with Spring Form
  • Developing Your First Spring Web Application with Spring Validation Framework with Code Example
  • Spring integration with Hibernate
  • Exception handling in EJB.

    An APPLICATION EXCEPTION is an exception defined in the throws clause of a method of the enterprise Bean's home and component interfaces, other than the java.rmi.RemoteException.

    Enterprise bean business methods use APPLICATION exceptions to inform the client of abnormal application-level conditions, such as unacceptable values of the input arguments to a business method. A client can typically recover from an application exception. Application exceptions are not intended for reporting system-level problems.

    For example, the Account enterprise bean may throw an application exception to report that a debit operation cannot be performed because of an insufficient balance. The Account bean should NOT use an application exception to report, for example, the failure to obtain a database connection.

    The javax.ejb.CreateException, javax.ejb.RemoveException, javax.ejb.FinderException, and subclasses thereof are considered to be application exceptions. These exceptions are used as standard application exceptions to report errors to the client from the create, remove, and finder methods.

    An application exception class MUST be a subclass (direct or indirect) of java.lang.Exception. An application exception class MUST NOT be defined as a subclass of the java.lang.RuntimeException OR of the java.rmi.RemoteException.

    An APPLICATION exception thrown by an enterprise bean instance should be reported to the client PRECISELY (i.e., the client gets THE SAME exception).

    An application exception thrown by an enterprise bean instance should NOT automatically rollback a client's transaction. The client should typically be given a chance to recover a transaction from an application exception.

    An unexpected exception that may have left the instance's state variables and/or underlying persistent data in an inconsistent state can be handled safely.

    The information you are posting should be related to java and ORACLE technology. Not political.