You'll use the steps in this topic to create a web project with which to test your EJBs. As with the EJB project you created earlier, this project is a framework within which to write your source code. You'll add the code in the next step.
In this section, you will:
Begin by creating a web project that will contain the user interface code you'll use to make sure your EJB is doing what it should.
When you create a WebLogic web project, you get the beginnings of a Java Page Flow (also known as a JPF or page flow). A page flow makes it easier for you to keep client logic and presentation separate, as you'll see in the next step.
With these steps, you'll set web project properties to useful values for testing the EJBs.
This ensures that your test web project uses the server domain you created earlier.
With your test project created, it's time to move on to writing test code.
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