Just a short post on the books and resources I used when starting with ADF.
My colleague Sten Vesterli, author of the book “Oracle ADF Enterprise Application Development – Made Simple”, has just published a new book on Packt Publishing. Again the subject is ADF with emphasis on new ADF developers starting out.
Well, I finally had the nerve to signup for the exam. And I passed with a 81% score.
So now it’s official.
Oracle has released JDeveloper 12c to the public.
Lots and lots of changes, new features and stuff to check out.
Futher good news:
This version is done in collaboration with the Netbeans team so expect some Netbeans coolness to rub of on JDev.
Go to JDeveloper home for your new toy.
This one had me up the wall for quite a bit of while…
I’ve been searching the web for all permutations of “ADF Delete button removes the wrong row” with no luck. But then I finally found the answer.
When a view object is dragged onto a page as a table and you then drag the Delete-operation in. You do not use the operations toolbar – for whatever reason.
I’ll confess to being a command prompt geek. OK, so I said it. Let’s move on.
When committing JDeveloper files from command line to Subversion, one has to be a bit careful.
JDeveloper is not using the “normal” svn:ignore properties (wouldn’t that be nice) it’s using it’s own list of ignore patterns.
Well … never mind: we can add them ourselves.
Here is the problem in a nutshell: Java EE architecture best practices will tell you that you need to modulize your code. That means that a given developer is working on a project specific that a given problem (use case or whatever). The rest of the project is not needed – at least not the source code.
In JDeveloper that means having a large application split into smaller applications (or workspaces). Each workspace produces a jar file which a EAR-file and deployed. This approach is best described in Sten Vesterlis book “Oracle ADF Enterprise Application Development – Made Simple”.