Java Persistence for Relational Databases is best practices and patterns for readers who want to connect to databases using Java. It also includes coverage of various database-related APIs for Java, including JDO, JDBC (including newest 3.0 APIs), and CMP (Container Managed Persistence with EJB).
Java Persistence for Relational Databases contains all those things developers want to know but were afraid to ask. It addresses realistically persisting Java objects in various ways. Whether a developers environment requires them to use JDO, CMP, Castor, or hand code a persistence layer using JDBC, there is something in this book for them.
Country of Publication:
Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed.
02 July 2003
Professional and scholarly
A / AS level
Persisting Objects * Relational Database Management Systems * Basic JDBC * JDBC 2 and 3 * Writing a Persistence Layer * Persistence Patterns * Unit Testing Persistence Layers * Don?t Reinvent the Wheel: Using Libraries and Frameworks * ODMG * JDO * Container Managed Persistence (CMP) * Open Source Libraries and Frameworks * Commercial Libraries and Frameworks * Summary.
Richard Sperko is an architect-level consultant for Centare Group, Ltd. Richard has 11 years of software development experience and has been working with emerging technologies that entire time. He has extensive knowledge in Java/J2EE and other object-oriented technologies. He is certified as a Sun Microsystems Java Developer and working on his Sun Microsystems Java Architect and Microsoft Certified Application Developer certifications. He spends as much time as he can with his lovely wife and beautiful son.
Reviews for Java Persistence for Relational Databases
From the reviews: Richard Sperko's Java Persistence for Relational Databases does an admirable job of outlining the problems and of explaining what the different solutions have to offer. ... In addition, the book provides good coverage of EJB, JDO ... . In all this is a highly accessible, wide-ranging and interesting introduction to object persistence and Java. (Application Development Advisor, November/December, 2003)