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Develop Multilingual portlets with Rational Application Developer- This article explains how to use ResourceBundle classes for multilingual portlet development using IBM Rational Application Developer for IBM WebSphere Portal. IBM® WebSphere® Portal supports more than 30 languages for different locations. Various international organizations provide their portals for use in different countries or regions through multilingual Web sites. In this context, the portal concurrently serves portal views in the users preferred language to a large numbers of users. WebSphere portal supports portlets displayed in different languages. If a requested language is not supported, the portal attempts to match the user's language preference.
This article explains how to develop multilingual portlets using IBM® Rational® Application Developer for WebSphere Software v9 (you can use v7.5 or higher to follow the steps in this article). Code snippets to incorporate multilingual portlets using ResourceBundle are provided in the
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IBM® Rational® Quality Manager provides extensible APIs that enable test-automation tools from various industries to be integrated into the Rational Collaborative Lifecycle Management (CLM) environment. These APIs make the automation tools' capabilities available in Rational Quality Manager, providing a rich user experience. After an integration is built, it goes through a rigorous validation process and then is available to users.
ETAS LABCAR-AUTOMATION (LCA), an automated testing tool widely used in the automotive industry, now integrates with Rational Quality Manager through these extensible APIs. MicroGenesis, an IBM business partner, built this one-of-a-kind integration, enabling users from the systems space to leverage the power of collaboration and the enhanced traceability of the CLM environment. (All copyrights and trademarks related to LABC
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Accelerate the design and development of Java Enterprise Applications- This article shows how to apply Model Driven Architecture principles to accelerate the design and development of Java Enterprise Applications that use mainstream technology, such as Java Persistence API, Enterprise Java Beans and Java API for RESTful Web Services. It investigates each step of the model-driven development process from the initial domain design to the generation of EJB 3.0 and JAX-RS design and implementations.
The scope of this article is accelerating the design and development of Java Enterprise Applications that use mainstream technologies, such as Java Persistence API (JPA), Enterprise Java Beans (EJB) and Java API for RESTful Architecture. Following the principles of RESTful Architecture, I chose to model the Resources based on the entities that constitute the business domain. Enterprise Java Beans are used as an intermediate layer to take advantage of the transaction management support that they offer. IBM® Rational® Software Architect offers set of predefined model to code transformations that support development of Java Enterprise Applications with the mainstream technologies.
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Learn how to set up an IBM Rational Team Concert main build that performs an IBM Rational Developer for System z code review. Based on the result of the code review, the process either submits the build to compile, or stops and reports the code review errors. Apply the tested, documented sample described in this article to implement a similar solution on your own platform. The steps focus on the Rational Team Concert administrator who writes an Ant task to compile COBOL programs, depending on other previous tasks, such as quality control.
Set up a Jazz Build Engine to run an Ant script: Part 1. Setup build definitions- The initial Part 1 article describes the technical and functional context of the scenario, and the Jazz Build Engine configuration.
Set up a Jazz Build Engine to run an Ant script: Part 2. Setup build scripts to perform preview build- In this Part 2 article, we introduce the Ant-based build script, build.xml, that defines tasks for the build to run.
Set up a Jazz Build Engine to run an Ant script: Part 3. Setup build scripts to coordinate code review and build- In the final article, Part 3 describes how to run the RPP synchronize task, how to implement a code review, how to parse, convert, and publish the code review results, and how to run the build.
Figure 1. Technical context for the sample scenario:
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Table of contents
Do yourself a favour and take a moment to read
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There is a video available on the IBM
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There is a new video available on the IBM
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We're always working to bring you deeper value to the products you use. From our support perspective, this doesn't just mean troubleshooting tips or solutions to errors. It also means larger implementation content and best practices! Helping you avoid issues by highlighting best practices before trouble is seen is just another of those ways we help make sure you are as successful with these products as you need to be! That's exactly why we bring you this periodic series of roll-ups from our developerWorks Rational community and libraries... that in mind, here's the past few weeks' articles that went live on developerWorks Rational:
What's new in Rational Lifecycle Integration Adapters
What's new in Rational Software Architect and Design Manager
Top 10 modeling hints: #4 Design patterns reuse proven solutions
IBM Rational Lifecycle Integration Adapters Standard Edition extends the IBM Rational solution for Collaborative Lifecycle Management (CLM) with integrations to select third-party tools. These adapters also provide integrations for Rational ClearQuest. The Rational Lifecycle Integration Adapters Standard Edition enables you to continue using your existing lifecycle tools and benefit from the many capabilities found in the Rational solution for CLM products.
Monica Luke lives in the Boston, Massachusetts area. With more than 20 years experience in software engineering, she joined IBM Rational software 10 years ago in the test organization. During her 17 years as a test automation engineer and architect, she has repeatedly tackled the tough problems of building test automation solutions through frameworks that last and build triggered test solutions for complete lights-out testing. Testing and test automation remain a passion, and that has led Monica to move into the product management organization, where she has the opportunity to tackle these tough problems in the testing tools. Monica currently spends a lot of her time thinking about the challenges of Continuous Testing. Using an outside-in scenario design approach, Monica is happily influencing the next wave of Rational testing tools.
Visit Monica's developerWorks profile: http
Read all of Monica's developerWorks content: http
New DevOps events
The agile architect
Go agile to deliver SAP enhancements
Mobile development and continuous software delivery
IBM Rational DOORS getting started
Simplify integration testing with Rational Integration Tester
Extend IBM Rational Test Lab Manager for test asset management
Top 10 modeling hints: #5 Only 4 (+1) diagrams are required
Create custom reports with BIRT and Rational Team Concert
Create high quality code with IDEs
Top 10 modeling hints: #6 Model-based hand offs preserve fidelity
Another featured download:
IBM Rational DOORS
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We're knee deep into fall now, and well into November already! How did that happen? I'm not sure of the time-space continuum shift that has truncated this year, but what I am sure of is that our awesome developerWorks authors have been steadily publishing their great articles regardless of how short or long the year has seemed... Here are the latest articles from the past few weeks which have gone live on Rational developerWorks:
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Darrel Rader, a technical skills and development leader in IBM Rational has built this amazingly short (only 6 slides!) but robust presentation on slideshare.net to help explain what learning circles are:
Now that you know what a learning circle is, did you know we've got five of them currently rolled out (with more to come)? Check out the great learning circles below, choose one, and dive in! These learning circles focus on aspects of the product and application lifecycle:
Because you may not have time to browse all the resources and mingle with other learners in one sitting, learning circles help you create your own personal roadmaps, your pathways through the resources.
You can check off items as you complete them, break away whenever you need to, and easily return anytime. No guesswork; no wasted time trying to recreate where you were.
You can keep your progress confidential, of course. But you also have the option of easily sharing your progress with a mentor, your manager, or your team so you can all progress together.
Don't forget to keep and eye on our developerWorks Learning Circles page to see when new circles are added!