by K. N. King
Java 2 Enterprise Edition
Here are my picks for the best books that cover the Java 2 Enterprise
Edition (J2EE). If you have a book to recommend, please email
D. M. Geary
In this book, David Gearyfamous for
his exhaustively researched tomes about Java's GUI capabilitiesturns
to the server side. Books such as Core Servlets and JavaServer
Pages (see below) cover the fundamentals of JavaServer Pages
(JSP), which support the dynamic creation of Web pages. Geary,
however, assumes that the reader already knows the basics of
JSP and is ready to become an expert.
Servlets and JavaServer Pages, Volume 1: Core Technologies, Second
M. Hall and L. Brown
Interested in Java on the server side?
This book will quickly bring you up to speed on servlets and
Servlets and JavaServer Pages
A good way to build on the foundation provided
by Core Servlets and JavaServer Pages, this book covers
the latest custom and standard tag libraries.
JavaBeans, Third Edition
Server-side Java is hot, and there's no
better introduction to Enterprise JavaBeans than this book.
Enterprise JavaBeans, Second Edition
E. Roman, S. Ambler, and T. Jewell
An alternative to Monson-Haefel, this book
also covers Enterprise JavaBeans from the beginning.
B. A. Tate
Not as downbeat as title suggests, this
book explains common mistakes made when writing server-side Java
applications. A good book for someone who has mastered the basics
of J2EE and wants to move to the next level.
B. Tate, M. Clark, B. Lee, and P. Linskey
This sequel to Bitter Java focuses
on the use (and misuse) of Enterprise Java Beans.
Click on the cover art or title to see
each book's description at Amazon.com. To see a list of the best-selling
J2EE books at Amazon.com, click on the Amazon logo below.