Thursday Apr 02, 2009

ADP, HR with Java EE and GlassFish

ADP is a world leading HR, payroll, tax and benefits administration company and when a few years back they decided it was time to port their exiting business-critical applications from a client/server architecture to the web, they turned to J2EE and GlassFish for the development phase.

Only after putting GlassFish to the benchmarking stress test did they decide that it was capable of production. The various applications (payroll, time management, etc.) have been running in production for about 18 months and stability is what has keeps ADP happy. Check out the full questionnaire for more details on this production story.

GlassFish only serves a small subset of the ADP's 570,000 customer companies for the moment, but let's hope this grows significantly.

Tuesday Oct 23, 2007

Numera trusts GlassFish v2 for several payment applications

If you hear that a credit card holder website, a payment gateway, a web application for bank branches, and a call center web application are all running on the same application server software, you might think that this is because it took a lot of persuasion by the software vendor. As it turns out, the software is GlassFish and the effort is really only about making an easy-to-use product.

These particular applications are running on Windows, using mainly the Metro stack to interact with .Net Web Services. They also make use of the Java Persistence API with a MS SQL Server back-end.

Learn how Carlo from Numera, a subsidiary of Banco di Sardegna specializing in IT services, discovered GlassFish, started using it to develop Java EE 5 applications and went into production for those four different applications in this full questionnaire.

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