If you’re interested in Open Software, and you’re around Belfast next Friday (Feb 1st) , you could do worse than go to this OpenIsland– it’s in Spires, opposite Jury’s Inn , right next to the Europa Bus Station (i.e. it’s pretty easy to get to).
Title: OpenIsland – All-Island Conference on Free and Open Source Software
Location: Spires Conference Centre, Belfast
Time: All-day Date: 1st February, 2008
Cost: Free Web: http://openisland.net
The event will include talks from Bruce Perens, author of the Open Source Definition, and a senior speaker from Sun Microsystems, as well as a number of local case studies. Please note that the website says that the closing date for registration is 24th January, but if people wish to attend they can still do so by sending an email to email@example.com Registrants should include the following information: Name, Company, Job Title, Email, Special Dietary Requirements
You may remember we did the Enterprise Java presentation at DCU back in October for the wireless skillnet in Ireland. We’re doing a follow up presentation, this time in Central Dublin, on the 22nd January. The audience is mainly business people with some sort of interest or connection with technology.
Irish Dev has more details.
The topics covered include:
- What Problem are we trying to solve?
- Enterprise Java Architecture Overview.
- Benefits to the Enterprise.
- Alternatives (.Net , PHP , Oracle , Lightweight Java Frameworks , scripting)
- Vendors (IBM, Oracle, Sun , Bea , JBoss and SAP)
- Market Trends – Resource availability (can we get the people to do this?)
- Enterprise Web 2.0 and Service Orientated Aritecture (SOA).
- Integrating with other Systems ( Legacy Systems, Oracle etc)
- Enterprise Java Beans 3 (EJB3)
- Middleware (MOM, Rule Engines, Workflow)
- Security – Application and Server Level including Java Access & Authorization Service (JAAS).
- Frameworks (Struts , JSF, ADF, DWR, Spring, Hibernate)
- .Net interoperability
- What’s next for Enterprise Java?
On Wednesday, I’m presenting on the topic of Enterprise Java at DCU (Dublin City University) , in conjunction with Trigraph.
I’ll blog later about bits and pieces of the slides (for commercial reasons I can’t publish the full set here), but the overview is below.
||Success or failure in your business depends on dealing with information faster and better than your competitors. This briefing shows you how Enterprise Java tools can do this and how to apply them to your organisation. Crucially, the briefing shows you when not to use Enterprise Java and details the alternative approaches.The briefing will give delegates an overview of the Java Web development environment, how to architect and distribute multi-tier applications and how to link these components with existing sources of information using Enterprise Application Integration (EAI). Most business have substantial investments in existing and legacy IT systems and the briefing will show how to integrate these with techniques such as JMS Messaging/ MQ Series, SOAP / XML or using the Java Connector Architecture (JCA).
As well as examining the main Java Application Server vendors (including Sun , IBM , Oracle , BEA and JBoss) the briefing will detail the technology stack that they offer. This stack includes Web presentation frameworks and SOA – Service Orientated Architecture at the Front end. In the middle (Business) layer this covers the capture of Business knowledge using Business Rule Engines and workflow (BPEL). At the back (Service) layer, this includes database integration using JDBC, and the Enterprise Service Bus (ESB).
|What Problem are we trying to solve?Where Java Fits in Enterprise Computing.
Enterprise Application Integration (EAI).
A Componentised & Connected Enterprise.
Enterprise Java Architecture Overview.
Enterprise Java Platform Roles.
Benefits to the Enterprise.
Alternatives (.Net , PHP , Oracle , Lightweight Java Frameworks , scripting)
Scripting Languages and Enterprise Java (Ruby, Python, Groovy)
Vendors (IBM, Oracle, Sun , Bea , JBoss and SAP)
Vendor Specific Solutions (e.g. Oracle Fusion / ADF , IBM MQ )
Market Trends – Resource availability (can we get the people to do this?)
Foundation Technologies & Techniques.
Enterprise Web 2.0 and Service Orientated Aritecture (SOA).
Integrating with other Systems ( Legacy Systems, Oracle etc)
Enterprise Java Beans 3
Middleware (MOM, Rule Engines, Workflow)
Java on the (Enterprise) Desktop
Web Services / Enterprise Service Bus
Best practices (Code standards, Build standards, Version Control / Iterative Development / Junit)
UI Layer: HTML, Servlets, JSP, XML/XSLT.
XML’s Role in the Enterprise.
Application Tier: EJB, JNDI, JDBC, JDO.
Java Connector Architecture- JCA
RMI, CORBA/IIOP, SOAP.
Security – Application and Server Level
Java Access & Authorization Service (JAAS).
Object-Orientation & UML.
Frameworks (Struts , JSF, ADF, DWR, Spring, Hibernate)
Enterprise Java Application Architectures.
Overview of Enterprise Application Servers.
Commercial Application Servers.
Distributed Application Models with Enterprise Java.
Enterprise Java Application Server Basics.
How to Choose a Enterprise Java Application Server.
Enterprise Java Application Architecture.
Building a Enterprise Java Application.
Deploying the Application.
Enterprise Java & Your Business.
Planning for Migration.
The Implementation Plan.
What’s next for Enterprise Java?