One of the core value propositions of the Spring Framework is that of enabling choice. In a general sense, Spring does not force one to use or buy into any particular architecture, technology, or methodology (although it certainly recommends some over others). This freedom to pick and choose the architecture, technology, or methodology that is most relevant to a developer and his or her development team is arguably most evident in the web area, where Spring provides its own webframework (Spring MVC), while at the same time providing integration with a number of popular third party web frameworks. This allows one to continue to leverage any and all of the skills one may have acquired in a particular web framework such as Struts, while at the same time being able to enjoy the benefits afforded by Spring in other areas such as data access, declarative transaction management, and flexible configuration and application assembly.
Having dispensed with the woolly sales patter (c.f. the previous paragraph). One thing that is often commented upon by developers coming to Java from other languages is the seeming super-abundance of web frameworks available in Java. There are indeed a great number of web frameworks in the Java space; in fact there are far too many to cover. This thus picks four of the more popular web frameworks in Java, starting with the Spring configuration that is common to all of the supported web frameworks, and then detailing the specific integration options for each supported web framework.
Spring Web Flow
Spring Web Flow (SWF) aims to be the best solution for the management of web application pageflow.
SWF integrates with existing frameworks like Spring MVC, Struts, and JSF, in both servlet and portlet environments. If you have a business process (or processes) that would benefit from a conversational model as opposed to a purely request model, then SWF may be the solution. SWF allows you to capture logical page flows as self-contained modules that are reusable in different situations, and as such is ideal for building web application modules that guide the user through controlled navigations that drive business processes.
Java-Springs Related Interview Questions
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Introduction To Spring Framework
New Features And Enhancements In Spring 3.0
The Ioc Container
Validation, Data Binding, And Type Conversion
Spring Expression Language (spel)
Aspect Oriented Programming With Spring
Spring Aop Apis
Data Access With Jdbc
Object Relational Mapping (orm) Data Access
Marshalling Xml Using O/x Mappers
Web Mvc Framework
Integrating With Other Web Frameworks
Portlet Mvc Framework
Remoting And Web Services Using Spring
Enterprise Javabeans (ejb) Integration
Jms (java Message Service)
Task Execution And Scheduling
Dynamic Language Support
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