|Sun ONE Application Server 7, Standard Edition Sun[tm] ONE Studio 4, Enterprise Edition for Java[tm] with Application Server 7 Tutorial|
About This Guide
This tutorial is intended to be used by first time users of the Sun Open Network Environment (Sun ONE) Application Server 7 using Sun ONE Studio 4, Enterprise Edition for Java (formerly Forte[tm] For Java, Enterprise Edition.)
The tutorial offers a hands-on means of gaining familiarity with development of basic J2EE[tm] applications using the Studio IDE. Completion of the exercies in this tutorial will typically take one to two hours of your time. Prior application server and development experience is not required in order to follow this tutorial.
See the Sun ONE Application Server 7 documentation collection on docs.sun.com for the latest version and printable form of this document.
What You Should Know
Although not required, it is recommended that you follow Getting Started with Sun ONE Application Server 7 on the Sun Microsystems documentation web site prior to exercising this tutorial. Getting Started with Sun ONE Application Server 7 introduces you to the application server's feature set, architecture and basic administrative operations.
How This Guide is Organized
This guide is organized as follows:
- Introducing Sun ONE Studio 4, Enterprise Edition for Java
- Setting Up Your Development Environment
- Developing Session Beans and Web Applications
File and directory paths are given in Windows format (with backslashes separating directory names). For Unix versions, the directory paths are the same, except forward slashes are used instead of backslashes to separate directories.
This guide uses URLs of the form: http://server.domain/path/file.html, where:
- server is the name of the server where you are running the application.
- domain is your internet domain name.
- path is the directory structure on the server.
- file is an individual filename.
The following table shows the typographic conventions used throughout Sun ONE documentation
The names of files, directories, sample code, and code listings; and HTML tags
Open Hello.html file.
<HEAD1> creates a top level heading.
Book titles, variables, other code placeholders, words to be emphasized, and words used in the literal sense
See Chapter 2 of the Migrating and Redeploying Server Applications Guide.
Enter your UserID.
Enter Login in the Name field.
First appearance of a glossary term in the text
Templates are page outlines.