Book Image

Digital Java EE 7 Web Application Development

By : Peter Pilgrim
Book Image

Digital Java EE 7 Web Application Development

By: Peter Pilgrim

Overview of this book

Digital Java EE 7 presents you with an opportunity to master writing great enterprise web software using the Java EE 7 platform with the modern approach to digital service standards. You will first learn about the lifecycle and phases of JavaServer Faces, become completely proficient with different validation models and schemes, and then find out exactly how to apply AJAX validations and requests. Next, you will touch base with JSF in order to understand how relevant CDI scopes work. Later, you’ll discover how to add finesse and pizzazz to your digital work in order to improve the design of your e-commerce application. Finally, you will deep dive into AngularJS development in order to keep pace with other popular choices, such as Backbone and Ember JS. By the end of this thorough guide, you’ll have polished your skills on the Digital Java EE 7 platform and be able to creat exiting web application.
Table of Contents (21 chapters)
Digital Java EE 7 Web Application Development
About the Author
About the Reviewers

JavaScript essentials

JavaScript is a respected programming language by itself. It has a standard called ECMAScript ( and is accepted as a ratified standard by the W3C. The language is a part of the trinity of the fundamental standard web technologies: HTML5, CSS, and JavaScript. That said, what is JavaScript? It is a prototype dynamically typed scripting language with object types and enclosed scoped function blocks. In JavaScript, every type is strictly an object. The JavaScript support functions as a first-class citizen and rules on a and supports the declaration of functions that are assigned to an associated lexically scoped variable, property, or entity. JavaScript has a support for strings, integers, floating point numbers, and prototypes. JavaScript is essentially a property and prototypical language. It has a lexical support of object-based programming through scopes and closures. The widespread use of the language does not explicitly have reserved keywords...