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Java EE 6 offers significant and compelling improvements over previous revisions of the platform. Java EE is now portable AND lightweight. But what if these improvements still come up short for your needs? Will you have to wait for Java EE 7 to get the features necessary for you to move forward? How do third-party technologies fit into this picture?
Regardless of how sweeping the change, before long, you'll expect more out of the platform. Java EE 6 makes room for growth. This workshop explores the new programming model that was introduced as the foundation of Java EE 6, JSR-299: Contexts and Dependency Injection (CDI).
CDI is the glue of the Java EE 6 Platform, bringing each of the independent EE technologies together into a cohesive whole. However, the integration falls short in JSF, arguably where it's needed the most. Seam Faces further integrates JSF and CDI and leverages frameworks such as PrettyFaces to make JSF a full-featured web application framework and the JSF developer's life easier.
by Dan Allen
This talk unveils the missing link in enterprise Java development: simple, portable integration tests. While development life is simple with unit tests and mocks, they only take you so far. Arquillian, a container-oriented testing framework layered atop TestNG and JUnit, tears down this barrier. It brings your test to the runtime rather than requiring you to manage the runtime from your test.
20th–23rd June 2011