Reza Rahman examines the efforts under way with JSR 356 to support WebSocket in the Java programming model, from its base-level integration in the Java Servlet and Java EE containers to a new, easy-to-use API and toolset that are destined to become part of the standard Java platform.
Josh Long discusses key features of Spring 3.2, 3.3 and 4.0, including support for upcoming standards such as JCache, JMS 2.0, including the plan and motivations behind these releases.
Gunnar Hillert introduces WebSocket, the protocol and the corresponding W3C API, with an emphasis on the JSR-356 defining the Java EE 7 API.
Arun Gupta demoes some of the new features introduced or enhanced in Java EE 7: HTML5, JAX-RS 2, JMS 2, Batch Processing and Caching API, WebSocket, etc.
Reza Rahman shows code samples for some of the APIs coming in Java EE 7, such as JMS 2, WebSocket, JSON, JAX-RS 2, JPA 2.1, JTA 1.2, etc. and takes a peek at Java EE 8 features to be expected.
Emiliano Conde shares the process, tools, and lessons learned migrating jBilling.com from Struts/EJB to Grails/Spring.
Gary P Russell shows an application used for managing and monitoring apps built with Spring Integration, and overviews the JMX support provided by Spring Integration.
Jon Brisbin explains how to expose JPA entities via the Spring Data Repository abstraction and then exporting them to HTTP using Spring Data REST.
Bill Burke discusses using REST from Java, overviewing JAX-RS 1.1 and detailing some of the new features coming in JAX-RS 2.0 – Async HTTP, Filters/Interceptors, Client framework-.
Robin Zimmermann lays out the broad architectural details of server applications with a web-based client exchanging messages over WebSockets and JMS.
Arun Gupta presents the current developments on Java EE7 as a PaaS in the cloud and current work on Project Avatar which simplifies HTML5, Websockets and JSON programming for Java developers.
Oliver Gierke demoes using Spring Data JPA to create repositories using a Domain-driven Design approach.