How do developers bring existing applications into a portal? How do developers integrate content management systems and search engines with a portal? And how do developers get started with the Portlet API? Jeff Linwood and Dave Minter show you how to solve these real problems in Building Portals with the Java Portlet API. This book describes the new Java portlet API, including security, portlet life cycles, and portlet interaction with servlets and JSP. The examples will work on any portal that complies with the JSR-168 portlet API. Several example portlets are developed to give you hands-on portlet experience. Youall even learn how to port existing servlet and JSP applications into a new portal environment. The authors also discuss Single Sign-On (SSO) using Kerberos and the GSS-API, syndicating content with RSS, and integrating a charting solution with JFreeChart. Other topics covered are the open-source Apache Jakarta Lucene search engine, personalization, portlet configuration, portlet preferences, and Web Services for Remote Portals (WSRP). XDoclet is also used throughout portions of this book. Table of Contents Introduction to Portals and Portlets Portlet Basics The Portlet Life Cycle Portlet Concepts Using Servlets and JavaServer Pages with Portlets Packaging and Deployment Descriptors Portal and Portlet Configuration Security and Single Sign-On RSS and Syndication Integrating the Lucene Search Engine Personalization and User Attributes Web Services for Remote Portlets (WSRP) and Application Syndication Exposing an Existing Application As a Portlet Charting with JFreeChart Content Management SystemsThe portlet XDoclet task also requires the Java portlet API JAR file (portlet-api- 1.0.jar) in the tasks classpath. In our build file, we set up a ... The alt;portletdocletagt; task needs an Ant file set for the projecta#39;s Java source code files. These can beanbsp;...
|Title||:||Building Portals with the Java Portlet API|
|Author||:||Dave Minter, Jeff Linwood|
|Publisher||:||Apress - 2004-08-15|