JSTL : practical guide for JSP programmers (eBook, 2004) [WorldCat.org]
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JSTL : practical guide for JSP programmers
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JSTL : practical guide for JSP programmers

Author: Sue Spielman
Publisher: San Diego, CA : Morgan Kaufmann, ©2004.
Series: Morgan Kaufmann practical guides series.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : English : 1st edView all editions and formats
Summary:
Web developers and page authors who use JavaServer Pages (JSP) know that it is much easier and efficient to implement web pages without reinventing the wheel each time. In order to shave valuable time from their development schedules, those who work with JSP have created, debugged, and used custom tags-a set of programmable actions that provide dynamic behavior to static pages-paving the way towards a more common,  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Material Type: Document
Document Type: Book, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Sue Spielman
ISBN: 1281012238 9781281012234 9786611012236 6611012230 0080495966 9780080495965
OCLC Number: 1162546038
Language Note: English.
Notes: 7.1 The Available Actions
Includes index.
Description: 1 online resource (250 p.).
Contents: Front Cover; JSTL Practical Guide for JSP Programmers; Copyright Page; Contents; Preface; Chapter 1. Introduction; 1.1 What Exactly Is the JSTL?; 1.2 Why a JSP Standard Tag Library?; 1.3 Why Now?; 1.4 Why You Really Want to Use the JSTL; 1.5 The Need for Encapsulation; 1.6 Functional Overview; 1.7 JSTL Tag Libraries; 1.8 Getting Ready to Use the JSTL; 1.9 The Road to the JSTL; 1.10 Servlets to the Rescue; 1.11 Hello My Friend Servlet; 1.12 JavaServer Pages; 1.13 When a JSP, When a Servlet?; 1.14 Evolving JSP; 1.15 Custom Actions in Action; 1.16 The Power of Tag Libraries 1.17 Making Life Easier, JSTL in ActionChapter 2. JSTL Basics; 2.1 Environment Setup; 2.2 Using the Book Examples; 2.3 JSP Scopes; 2.4 JSTL Scoped Variables; 2.5 Dynamic and Static Attributes; 2.6 Handling Errors and Exceptions; 2.7 Action Body Content; 2.8 Configuration Settings; 2.9 The Config Class; 2.10 Summary; Chapter 3. Using the Expression Language; 3.1 Implicit Objects Available in the EL; 3.2 Accessing Data Structures; 3.3 EL Operators; 3.4 Automatic Type Conversion; 3.5 Default Values; 3.6 Summary; Chapter 4. Working with the Core Actions; 4.1 Writing Output to the JspWriter 4.2 Setting Variables4.3 Removing Variables; 4.4 Using ; 4.5 Decisions, Decisions, Decisions-Conditional Actions; 4.6 Handling Iterators; 4.7 URL-Related Actions; 4.8 Untangling the Web We Weave; 4.9 Redirecting; 4.10 Summary; Chapter 5. Working with the XML Actions; 5.1 Overview of Supporting Technologies; 5.2 eXtensible Markup Language (XML); 5.3 eXtenstible Stylesheet Language (XSL); 5.4 XML Path Language (XPath); 5.5 Variable Mappings; 5.6 Using the Select Attribute; 5.7 Accessing Resources; 5.8 extensible Stylesheet Language Transformation (XSLT); 5.9 Parsing XML Documents 5.10 Using and 5.11 and in Action; 5.12 Using XML Documents to Determine Flow Control; 5.13 Going Loopy with ; 5.14 XML Transformation Actions; 5.15 Transforming Content; 5.16 Providing Parameters to Transformations; 5.17 Summary; Chapter 6. Working with the Internationalization and Formatting Actions; 6.1 Locales; 6.2 Why be Language Independent?; 6.3 Localizing an Application Using Resource Bundles; 6.4 Types of I18N Architectures; 6.5 First, the Action; 6.6 Localization Context; 6.7 Localization Context Sample; 6.8 Preferred Locales 6.9 Formatting Locales6.10 How Resource Bundles are Decided; 6.11 Resource Bundle Lookup Samples; 6.12 Using the LocaleSupport Class; 6.13 Setting and Using Locales; 6.14 Using Messages and Resource Bundles; 6.15 Setting the Resource Bundle for ; 6.16 Adding a parameter to ; 6.17 Formatting Actions; 6.18 Setting and Using Time Zones; 6.19 Working with Timestamps; 6.20 Formatting and Parsing Timestamps; 6.21 Using and Parsing Timestamps; 6.22 Working with Numbers; 6.23 Encoding the Client Response; 6.24 Summary; Chapter 7. SQL Tag Library Using the SQL Actions
Series Title: Morgan Kaufmann practical guides series.
Responsibility: Sue Spielman.

Abstract:

Web developers and page authors who use JavaServer Pages (JSP) know that it is much easier and efficient to implement web pages without reinventing the wheel each time. In order to shave valuable time from their development schedules, those who work with JSP have created, debugged, and used custom tags-a set of programmable actions that provide dynamic behavior to static pages-paving the way towards a more common, standard approach to using Java technology for web development. The biggest boost to this effort however has only recently arrived in the form of a standard set of tag libraries, kno.

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