|Oracle® Fusion Middleware Programming Stand-alone Clients for Oracle WebLogic Server
11g Release 1 (10.3.3)
Part Number E13717-03
The following sections describe the contents and organization of this guide—Programming Stand-alone Clients for Oracle WebLogic Server:
This document is a resource for developers who want to create stand-alone client applications that inter-operate with WebLogic Server.
This document is relevant to the design and development phases of a software project. The document also includes solutions to application problems that are discovered during test and pre-production phases of a project.
It is assumed that the reader is familiar with Java Platform, Enterprise Edition (Java EE) concepts. This document emphasizes the value-added features provided by WebLogic Server and key information about how to use WebLogic Server features and facilities when developing stand-alone clients.
This chapter, Chapter 1, "Introduction and Roadmap," introduces the scope and organization of this guide.
Chapter 2, "Overview of Stand-alone Clients," describes basic client-server functionality.
Chapter 4, "Developing a WebLogic Full Client," describes how to create WebLogic full clients.
Developing a WebLogic Thin T3 Client describes hot to create a
Chapter 5, "Developing a Java EE Application Client," describes how to create a Java EE application client.
Chapter 6, "WebLogic JMS Thin Client," describes how to a create WebLogic JMS thin client.
Chapter 7, "Reliably Sending Messages Using the JMS SAF Client," describes how to create a Store-and-Forward client.
Chapter 8, "Developing a J2SE Client," describes how to create a JSE client.
Chapter 9, "Developing a WLS-IIOP Client," provides information on how to create a WebLogic Server-IIOP client.
Chapter 10, "Developing a CORBA/IDL Client," describes how to create a CORBA/IDL client.
Chapter 11, "Developing Clients for CORBA Objects," describes how to create a client that inter-operates with CORBA objects.
Chapter 12, "Developing a WebLogic C++ Client for a Tuxedo ORB," describes how to create a C++ client for the Tuxedo ORB.
Chapter 13, "Developing Security-Aware Clients," describes how to create a security-aware client.
Chapter 14, "Using EJBs with RMI-IIOP Clients," describes how to use EJBs with an RMI-IIOP client.
Appendix A, "Client Application Deployment Descriptor Elements," is a reference for the standard Java EE client application deployment descriptor, application-client.xml, and weblogic-appclient.xml.
Appendix B, "Using the WebLogic JarBuilder Tool," provides information on creating the wlfullclient.jar using the JarBuilder tool.
For comprehensive guidelines for developing, deploying, and monitoring WebLogic Server applications, see:
Programming RMI for Oracle WebLogic Server is a guide to using Remote Method Invocation (RMI) and Internet Interop-Orb-Protocol (IIOP) features.
Developing Applications for Oracle WebLogic Server is a guide to developing WebLogic Server applications.
Deploying Applications to Oracle WebLogic Server is the primary source of information about deploying WebLogic Server applications.
Performance and Tuning for Oracle WebLogic Server contains information on monitoring and improving the performance of WebLogic Server applications.
In addition to this document, Oracle Systems provides a variety of code samples and tutorials for developers. The examples and tutorials illustrate WebLogic Server in action, and provide practical instructions on how to perform key development tasks.
Oracle recommends that you run some or all examples before developing your own applications.
MedRec is an end-to-end sample Java EE application shipped with WebLogic Server that simulates an independent, centralized medical record management system. The MedRec application provides a framework for patients, doctors, and administrators to manage patient data using a variety of different clients.
MedRec demonstrates WebLogic Server and Java EE features, and highlights Oracle-recommended best practices. MedRec is included in the WebLogic Server distribution, and can be accessed from the Start menu on Windows machines. For Linux and other platforms, you can start MedRec from the
\samples\domains\medrec directory, where
WL_HOME is the top-level installation directory for WebLogic Server.
MedRec includes a service tier consisting primarily of Enterprise Java Beans (EJBs) that work together to process requests from Web applications, Web services, and workflow applications, and future client applications. The application includes message-driven, stateless session, stateful session, and entity EJBs.
WebLogic Server optionally installs API code examples in the
\samples\server\examples\src\examples directory, where
WL_HOME is the top-level directory of your WebLogic Server installation. You can start the examples server, and obtain information about the samples and how to run them from the WebLogic Server Start menu.
For a comprehensive listing of the new WebLogic Server features introduced in this release, see What's New in Oracle WebLogic Server.