Part 2 in this series discusses how to integrate PHP and Java with two other methods. The first method—bridging—allows you to use Java objects from PHP, exposing another method of placing messages on JMS queues from PHP through Java. The second method of integration is using Streaming Text Orientated Messaging Protocol (STOMP), another protocol you can use to communicate with the ActiveMQ implementation of JMS. When ActiveMQ receives the message, it places it on the JMS queue, and the Adobe Flex application receives the message.
This guide will show you how to setup J2MEUnit in a modern IDE like Eclipse and write your first test case. Once you have followed all the steps you will have a test-driven development environment ready to go.
Continuous Integration is one of the buzzwords most people have probably heard of but surprisingly few are actually following this XP best practice. Keeping this in mind, I'll begin this tutorial by briefly describing what Continuous Integration actually means, why you should consider doing it, and finally, showing step by step how to do it using one of the most used Continuous Integration products, the open source CruiseControl.
This tutorial introduces XMLBeans basics. Through it, you'll get a hands on view of two of the three technologies that make up version 1 of XMLBeans: strongly-typed access to XML through compiled schema and type-agnostic access to XML through the XML cursor. This tutorial describes what XMLBeans is and introduces a few of the tools that come with an XMLBeans installation.
Inversion of Control (IOC) is a new pattern that has been gaining popularity recently. The pattern is based on a few simple concepts that deliver a highly decoupled, lightweight, mobile, and unit-testable code base.