Vinod sir struts 2 part 1

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Basic Java Web Application using Eclipse, MVC Architecture & Struts Architecture.

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Vinod sir struts 2 part 1

  1. 1. Prof. Vinod Pillai.vinodthebest@gmail.comhttp://vinodthebest.wordpress.comwww.youtube.com/vinodthebest
  2. 2. Agenda Part – I : Understanding Basics Web concepts & Struts Part – II : Setting Up Struts & Running basic App. Part – III : Struts 2 UI Tags & Integrating Tiles. Part – IV : Database + Session & Request Object. Prof. Vinod Pillai 2
  3. 3. About Me: Currently I am working with Chaudhari Technical Institute – MCA as Assistant Professor since 2008. Academic counselor in MCA & BCA Department of Indira Gandhi National Open University (IGNOU), Ahmedabad since 2009. Visiting Faculty for MBA - Udaybhansinhji Regional Institute of Cooperative Management (URICM), Gandhinagar since 2009. Having 2.0 years of Industry experience + 4.0 teaching experience. Done Master of Computer Science (Wollongong University - Australia) with 70%. Done Bachelor of Computer Application (Gujarat University) with 87%. Cleared SCJP (Java Standard Edition 6 Programmer Certified Professional) with 95%. Major areas: C, C++, Java, Advance Java, Android, NT-II, C Project & C++ Project. Regular Jury Member of National Institute of Fashion Technology (NIFT- Gandhinagar) since 2009. Guided more than 25 MCA Groups for their Final Year Project. Guided 30 MCA Groups for C & C++ Project. Guided one of the MCA students for her NASA project which is being appreciated by a certificate. Prof. Vinod Pillai 3
  4. 4. Part – I UnderstandingBasics Web Concepts & Struts Prof. Vinod Pillai 4
  5. 5. Part – I : Understanding StrutsArchitecture.  Overview of Web Application.  Servlet.  JSP.  Java Beans.  MVC Architecture.  Simple MVC Base Application.  Understanding Struts 2 Architecture. Prof. Vinod Pillai 5
  6. 6. Overview of Web Application Java Application = Desktop || Web || Mobile. Web Application :  Generation data dynamically not just simple static html pages.  Having some forms or login page.  Example: Gmail, Youtube, Facebook and many more. Web Application :  Simple Web Application.  Complex Web Application. Prof. Vinod Pillai 6
  7. 7. Java Web Application General flow of client request and response: Prof. Vinod Pillai 7
  8. 8. Java Web Application Key players for Java Web Application development:  Web Server.  Static HTML pages + CSS + JavaScript + Images + Videos.  Servlet.  JSP.  web.xml.  Library [If required]. Prof. Vinod Pillai 8
  9. 9. Setting Up Web Applicaiton*Before we start we need the following tools: JDK 1.7 (Download) Eclipse Java EE IDE for Web Developers (Indigo) Tomcat 7 or any other container (Glassfish, JBoss, Websphere, Weblogic etc) (Download) Prof. Vinod Pillai 9
  10. 10. JDK 1.7http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/java/javase/downloads/index.html Prof. Vinod Pillai 10
  11. 11. Eclipse Java EE IDEhttp://eclipse.org/downloads/ Prof. Vinod Pillai 11
  12. 12. Apache Tomcat 7http://tomcat.apache.org/download-70.cgi Prof. Vinod Pillai 12
  13. 13. Application Dev. [Eclipse] Starting Eclipse IDE Prof. Vinod Pillai 13
  14. 14. Getting Started Selecting the workspace name: Prof. Vinod Pillai 14
  15. 15. Application Dev. [Eclipse] Eclipse Main Window Prof. Vinod Pillai 15
  16. 16. Hello World HTML in Eclipse Prof. Vinod Pillai 16
  17. 17. Application Dev. [Eclipse] Step 2: [Creating Dynamic Web Project] Prof. Vinod Pillai 17
  18. 18.  Open Eclipse and go to File -> New -> Project and select Dynamic Web Project in the New Project wizard screen. Prof. Vinod Pillai 18
  19. 19.  Project Name: HelloWorld. Target runtime: <Select New Runtime> & show the path where you have unzipped the Tomcat Server. Dynamic web module version: 2.5. Prof. Vinod Pillai 19
  20. 20.  HelloWorld Application Folder Structure Prof. Vinod Pillai 20
  21. 21.  Creating HTML/JSP/Servlet: Prof. Vinod Pillai 21
  22. 22.  Creating HTML/JSP/Servlet: Prof. Vinod Pillai 22
  23. 23.  Running the application [Static / Dynamic Project]: Prof. Vinod Pillai 23
  24. 24.  Running the application [Static / Dynamic Project]: Prof. Vinod Pillai 24
  25. 25.  Final Output: Prof. Vinod Pillai 25
  26. 26. HTML Page calling Servlet Prof. Vinod Pillai 26
  27. 27. Java Web Application - Servlet Servlet  A servlet is a small Java program that runs within a Web server. Servlets receive and respond to requests from Web clients, usually across HTTP, the HyperText Transfer Protocol.  Important methods:  void doGet(HttpServletRequest request, HttpServletResponse response)  void doPost(HttpServletRequest request, HttpServletResponse response) Prof. Vinod Pillai 27
  28. 28.  Creating Servlet: Prof. Vinod Pillai 28
  29. 29.  Servlet Code: Prof. Vinod Pillai 29
  30. 30.  Telling HTML to call the Servlet: Prof. Vinod Pillai 30
  31. 31. JSP Page calling Servlet Prof. Vinod Pillai 31
  32. 32. Java Web Application - JSP JSP [JavaServer Pages]  JavaServer Pages (JSP) technology allows you to easily create Web content that has both static and dynamic components. JSP technology projects all the dynamic capabilities of Java Servlet technology but provides a more natural approach to creating static content. Prof. Vinod Pillai 32
  33. 33.  Creating JSP: Prof. Vinod Pillai 33
  34. 34.  Creating JSP: Prof. Vinod Pillai 34
  35. 35. Java Web Application – Beans Javabean class is a type of java classes that is follow some rules for methods and naming. Major Rules of JavaBean class:  No-argument constructor.  The properties variables are private and accessed due the set and get methods.  The name of setter function is set followed by the property name but every first letter is upper case. (ex: setId() and getId()).  Setters and getters are public.  Getters have no parameter.  Setters have void return type. Prof. Vinod Pillai 35
  36. 36.  Java Bean: Prof. Vinod Pillai 36
  37. 37. Java Web Application – web.xml According to the Servlet 2.4 specification, every Web application should include a deployment descriptor (web.xml file). This file must be placed in the WEB- INF/ directory of the Web application. Be very careful when making modifications to this file (such as any additions or changes) because they will affect all Web applications running. Prof. Vinod Pillai 37
  38. 38.  web.xml: Prof. Vinod Pillai 38
  39. 39. MVCArchitecture Prof. Vinod Pillai 39
  40. 40. MVC Architecture The MVC (Model-View-Controller) architecture is a way of decomposing an application into three parts:  Model  View  Controller. Model : A model represents an application’s data and contains the logic for accessing and manipulating that data. Any data that is part of the persistent state of the application should reside in the model objects. Prof. Vinod Pillai 40
  41. 41. MVC Architecture View: View represents the presentation of the application. The view object refers to the model. It uses the query methods of the model to obtain the contents and renders it. The view modifies itself when a change in the model is communicated to the view. Controller : Whenever the user sends a request for something then it always go through the controller. The controller is responsible for intercepting the requests from view and passes it to the model for the appropriate action. After the action has been taken on the data, the controller is responsible for directing the appropriate view to the user. Prof. Vinod Pillai 41
  42. 42. Model View Controller (MVC) Prof. Vinod Pillai 42
  43. 43.  MVC Application [Add two integer values] Prof. Vinod Pillai 43
  44. 44.  Controller [Servlet]: Prof. Vinod Pillai 44
  45. 45.  Model [Java Class / Bean or Both]: Prof. Vinod Pillai 45
  46. 46.  View [Result JSP]: Prof. Vinod Pillai 46
  47. 47.  Output: Prof. Vinod Pillai 47
  48. 48. StrutsFramework Prof. Vinod Pillai 48
  49. 49. Introduction Java Application = Desktop || Web || Mobile. Struts 2= Apache Struts Web Framework. Framework:  Peace of Software that Automates all tedious task.  Use Design patterns commonly agreed by Industry.  In built features that commonly needed by most of project. Prof. Vinod Pillai 49
  50. 50. Jakarta Struts The Apache Struts web framework is a free open- source solution for creating Java web applications. Apache Struts was launched in May 2000, with version 1.0 officially released in July 2001. Why we need it?  Web applications based on JSP sometimes combines database code, page design code, and control flow code.  In practice, we find that unless these concerns are separated, larger applications become difficult to maintain. Prof. Vinod Pillai 50
  51. 51. Jakarta Struts One way to separate concerns in a software application => Model-View-Controller (MVC) architecture. MVC  Model = Business or database code  View = Page design code  Controller = Navigational code. Struts framework is designed to help developers create web applications that utilize a MVC architecture. Prof. Vinod Pillai 51
  52. 52. Struts 2 Apache Struts Project offers two major versions:  Struts 1 is recognized as the most popular web application framework for Java.  Struts 2 was originally known as WebWork 2.WebWork and Struts communities joined forces to create Struts 2. Struts 2 is a pull-MVC framework. i.e. the data that is to be displayed to user has to be pulled from the Action. Action class in Struts 2 act as the model in the web application. Unlike Struts, Struts 2 Action class are plain POJO objects thus simplifying the testing of the code. Prof. Vinod Pillai 52
  53. 53. Struts 2 Struts2 also comes with power APIs to configure Interceptors that reduce greatly the coupling in application. The view part of Struts 2 is highly configurable and it supports different result-types such as Velocity, FreeMarker, JSP, etc. Prof. Vinod Pillai 53
  54. 54. Struts 2 Architecture Prof. Vinod Pillai 54
  55. 55. Struts 2 Architecture1. Request is generated by user and sent to Servlet container [web.xml].2. Servlet container invokes FilterDispatcher filter which in turn transfer the call to [struts.xml] and finds the appropriate action .3. One by one Intercetors are applied before calling the Action. Interceptors performs tasks such as Logging, Validation, File Upload, Double-submit guard etc.4. Action is executed and the Result is generated by Action if the state of Model is to be Change then do so. Prof. Vinod Pillai 55
  56. 56. Struts 2 Architecture5. The output of Action is rendered in the view (JSP, Velocity, etc) and the result is ready to returned to the user.6. The response passes through the interceptors in reverse order to perform any clean-up or additional processing.7. Now the Control is with [Servlet Engine] and the result is rendered to the user. Prof. Vinod Pillai 56
  57. 57. Part – I : Understanding StrutsArchitecture.  Overview of Web Application.  Servlet.  JSP.  Java Beans.  MVC Architecture.  Simple MVC Base Application.  Understanding Struts 2 Architecture. Prof. Vinod Pillai 57
  58. 58. Part – ICompleted Prof. Vinod Pillai 58
  59. 59. Thank Youvinodthebest@gmail.com Prof. Vinod Pillai 59

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