JavaServer Faces 2.0, The Complete Reference
The Definitive Guide to JavaServer Faces 2.0
Fully revised and updated for all of the changes in JavaServer Faces (JSF) 2.0, this comprehensive volume covers every aspect of the official standard Web development architecture for JavaEE. Inside this authoritative resource, the co-spec lead for JSF at Sun Microsystems shows you how to create dynamic, cross-browser Web applications that deliver a world-class user experience while preserving a high level of code quality and maintainability.
JavaServer Faces 2.0: The Complete Reference features an integrated sample application to use as a model for your own JSF applications, with code available online. The book explains all JSF features, including the request processing lifecycle, managed beans, page navigation, component development, Ajax, validation, internationalization, and security. Expert Group Insights throughout the book offer insider information on the design of JSF.
Ed Burns is a senior staff engineer at Sun Microsystems and is the co-specification lead for JavaServer Faces. He is the co-author of JavaServer Faces: The Complete Reference and author of Secrets of the Rock Star Programmers.
Chris Schalk is a developer advocate and works to promote Google's APIs and technologies. He is currently engaging the international Web development community with the new Google App Engine and OpenSocial APIs.
Neil Griffin is committer and JSF Team Lead for Liferay Portal and the co-founder of The PortletFaces Project.
Ready-to-use code at www.mhprofessonal.com/computingdownload
2 pages matching "A Noncomposite JSF Custom UIComponent" in this book
What people are saying - Write a review
Review: JavaServer Faces 2.0, The Complete ReferenceUser Review - Jason - Goodreads
This is currently my #1 reference for JSF 2. While it serves as a great reference book, it reads, to me, just as well as an introduction to JSF as well. Highly recommended. Read full review
Review: JavaServer Faces: The Complete ReferenceUser Review - Spencer Uresk - Goodreads
This book makes a poor reference, largely due to the small and almost useless index. Read full review