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#java ee

Filmed in front of a live JAXConf audience

Apache TomEE: JavaEE 6 Web Profile on Tomcat

Apache TomEE is the Java EE 6 Web Profile certified version of Apache Tomcat and combines the simplicity of Tomcat with the power of Java EE. In this JAXConf 2013 presentation David Blevins starts off by introducing TomEE and shows how Tomcat applications leveraging Java EE technologies can become simpler and lighter with a Java EE 6 certified solution built right on Tomcat. David then focuses on showcasing some of the details, including latest advancements, testing techniques like Arquillian, clustering features and production considerations. Filmed by Marakana – marakana.com

Filmed in front of a live JAXConf audience

Amazon Web Services and PaaS – Enterprise Java for the Cloud Era?

In this code-rich session from JAXConf 2013, aimed at architects and developers, Mark Prichard of CloudBees will show how you can: 1) pass Amazon security credentials and configuration parameters to PaaS applications at run-time to provide customized environments 2) use JDBC and Amazon RDS (Relational Data Service) to provide resilient and performant relational data services 3) replace JMS queues and topics with Amazon SQS (Simple Queue Service) and SNS (Simple Notification Service) to develop cloud-based messaging applications 4) use Amazon’s SES (Simple Email Service) from Java applications. Filmed by Marakana – www.marakana.com

Filmed in front of a live JAXConf 2013 audience

“Poly-framework” Web Applications with Java EE

In this video from JAXConf 2013, Brian Leathem of RedHat will discuss approaches you can take in both the front and back-ends of your polyglot web applications to achieve an architecture that allows for a seamless use of multiple web frameworks. Filmed by Marakana – www.marakana.com

From JAX 2012

Is Enterprise Java ready for Mobile and Cloud? – Red Hat’s Mark Little

Platform as a Service has gained great popularity over the past two years. Many vendors have rewritten their middleware handbooks, and discarded existing investments in Java EE. With the rapid growth in interest around mobile, we’re starting to hear the same things: that existing middleware implementations and approaches are simply not right for the mobile developer. Red Hat’s Mark Little believes it’s risky to write off middleware in all this. In this session from JAX 2012, Little discusses the need for enterprise Java in both Cloud and Mobile. He also looks at how Java, the JVM and associated standards and communities need to evolve in order to better serve these two growing and important aspects in computing.