Wednesday Apr 15, 2009

Enterprise Tech Tip: Jersey and Spring

There have been a number of interesting Enteprise Tech Tips about JAX-RS and Jersey. These include Implementing RESTful Web Services in Java, Configuring JSON for RESTful Web Services in Jersey 1.0, and Consuming RESTful Web Services With the Jersey Client API. Recently, another interesting Tech Tip on Jersey made an appearance. This one covers Jersey's support for the Spring Framework.

Spring is a very popular enterprise Java framework, and if you're a Spring user who is also interested in JAX-RS, check out this tip.

Monday Apr 13, 2009

Two new Tech Tips

I'd like to highlight two interesting Enterprise Tech Tips that were added over the last few months to the Enterprise Tech Tips blog. The first, Converged Enterprise Applications, by Prasad Subramanian, is a follow up to an earlier tip on Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) servlets and their use in voice-related applications. The earlier tip introduced the concept of a converged enterprise application -- an enterprise application that has a SIP servlet application bundled within it. The follow-up tip goes into more detail about this concept and provides a working example. Prasad Subramanian is the project lead for the Sailfin project, an open source implementation of a SIP servlet container using the GlassFish application server.

The second tip covers Jersey's support for Spring. The tip is written by Paul Sandoz, co-spec lead and implementation lead for JSR-311, the Java API for RESTful Web Services (JAX-RS). Jersey is an open-source, production-ready reference implementation of JAX-RS. Spring is a popular framework for building and running enterprise Java applications. Jersey has integrated support for Spring. This tip shows you how to take advantage of that support. It shows you how to configure Spring with Jersey and use Jersey's Spring-related features.

And by the way, if your a quiz aficianado, try the Tech Tips quiz.

Friday Oct 31, 2008

Enterprise Tech Tip: Configuring JSON for RESTful Web Services in Jersey 1.0

There's a lot of interest in the developer community in RESTful web services. That's because the Representational State Transfer (REST) approach presents a relatively simple and flexible way of building and communicating with web services. Message exchanges with a RESTful web service can be conducted in any format, including JavaScript Object Notation (JSON). Because of its simple text format, JSON provides a good alternative to other message interchange formats such as XML and is particularly attractive as a meassage interchange format for RESTful web services.

This tip shows you how to build a Jersey-based web application that returns information in JSON format. Jersey is an open-source, production-ready reference implementation of JAX-RS, the Java API for RESTful Web Services (JSR-311).

See the tip Configuring JSON for RESTful Web Services in Jersey 1.0.

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