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Google App Engine for Java, Part 3: Persistence and relationships
Data persistence is a cornerstone of scalable application delivery in enterprise environments. In this final article of his series introducing Google App Engine for Java, Rick Hightower takes on the challenges of App Engine's current Java-based persistence framework. Learn the nuts and bolts of why Java persistence in the current preview release isn't quite ready for prime time, while also getting a working demonstration of what you can do to persist data in App Engine for Java applications. Note that you will need to have the contact-management application from Part 2 up and running as you learn how to use the JDO API to persist, query, update, and delete Contact objects.
Also available in: Chinese  
Articles 25 Aug 2009
Google App Engine for Java, Part 2: Building the killer app
The whole point of a cloud platform like Google App Engine for Java is in being able to imagine, build, and deploy professional-quality killer apps that scale -- without breaking the bank or driving yourself insane. In this second part of his three-part introduction to Google App Engine for Java, Rick Hightower takes you beyond the ready-made examples of Part 1 with a step-by-step guide to writing and deploying a simple contact-management application using Google App Engine for Java.
Also available in: Chinese  
Articles 11 Aug 2009
Google App Engine for Java, Part 1: Rev it up!
Remember when Google App Engine was just for Pythonistas? Those were some dark days. Google Inc. opened up its cloud-computing platform to Java developers in April 2009. In this three-part article series, Java technology author and trainer Rick Hightower gets you started with this reliable, robust, and fun platform for Java-based development. In this article, you'll get an overview of why Google App Engine for Java could be the deployment platform for your next highly scalable killer app, then start using the Google Plugin for Eclipse to build two example apps: one based on Google Web Toolkit (GWT) and one based on the Java Servlet API. You'll learn for yourself what a difference Google App Engine for Java makes, both in building out an application from scratch and in deploying it to the tune of up to five million views. (And that's just the free version.)
Also available in: Chinese   Russian  
Articles 11 Aug 2009
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