Welcome to the fourth edition of Professional JSP, designed to help new and experienced Java developers alike discover the power (and even the joy) of creating Java-based server-side solutions for the Web by using JavaServer Pages, or JSP for short. If you’ve programmed with JSP before, you’ll find that the new features in JSP 2.1 make developing JSP pages easier than ever before. If you only know a little Java, this is your chance to add JSP to your toolbox skills. JSP is a server-side technology that takes the Java language, with its inherent simplicity and elegance, and uses it to create highly interactive and flexible web applications. In today’s unsure economic climate, having the Java language as the cornerstone of JSP makes JSP part- ularly compelling for business: Because Java is an open language (meaning it doesn’t require expensive licenses), JSP solutions can be highly cost-effective. The founding premise of JSP is that HTML can be used to create the basic structure of a web page, and Java code can be mixed in with the HTML to provide the dynamic components of the page that modern web users expect. If you understand the concepts of HTML and web pages, JSP provides an unbeatable way to learn about creating innovative, interactive content as well as coming to grips with the popular language of Java. This book will be your guide as you step into this exciting new world.
Simon Brown - Simon Brown works in London as a technical architect and has been using Java since its early beginnings, working in roles ranging from developer and architect to mentor and trainer. In the past few years, Simon has presented at the JavaOne conference and has authored/coauthored several books, including Professional JSP Tag Libraries (1-86100-621-7) by Wrox. Simon maintains an active involvement within the Java community as a bartender (moderator) with JavaRanch and his open source JSP custom tag-testing framework called TagUnit. Sam Dalton - Sam Dalton has worked with Java and related technologies for a number of years and coauthored Professional Java Servlets 2.3(1-86100-561-X) and Professional SCWCD Certification (1-86100-770-1). He is an active contributor to TagUnit, an open source custom tag testing framework, and is also pursuing other open source interests. He has just embarked on the next stage of his career adventure by joining ThoughtWorks. Daniel Jepp - Daniel Jepp is currently a senior developer at Dresdner Kleinwort Wasserstein, based in London. He has been working with the Java platform and related technologies for a number of years now, and he has presented several sessions at the JavaOne conference. Dan has recently completed work on Professional SCWCD Certification (1-86100-770-1) with coauthor Sam Dalton. Dave Johnson - Dave Johnson currently works at HAHT Commerce and is an experienced software developer in the commercial software development, telecommunications, and geographic information systems industries. Dave has been working with Java since before the dawn of Java 1.0. Since then, he has been involved in the development of a number of Java-based commercial products, including the HAHTsite Application Server, HAHT eSyndication, Venetica's Jasper document viewer, and Rogue Wave's Object Factory IDE. Dave is also an active weblogger and the original developer of the open source Roller Weblogger software. He lives in Raleigh, North Carolina, with his wife and three children. Sing Li - Bitten by the computer bug in 1978, Sing Li has grown up with the microprocessor revolution. His first PC was a $99 do-it-yourself COSMIC ELF computer with 256 bytes of memory and a 1-bit LED display. For more than two decades, Sing has been a developer, author, consultant, speaker, instructor, and entrepreneur. His wide-ranging experience spans distributed architectures, web application/service systems, computer telephony integration, and embedded systems. Sing has been working with (and writing about) Java, Jini, and JXTA since their very first alpha releases, and is an evangelist of P2P technology and a participant in the JXTA community. Matt Raible - Matt Raible is a Montana native who grew up in a log cabin without electricity or running water. He would hike to school a mile and a half every day (skiing in the winter), and would arrive home to a very loving family. "The Cabin" is a beautiful place that will always be near and dear to him. Even without electricity, his father connected them to the Internet using a 300 Baud modem, a Commodore 64, and a small generator. CompuServe was the name, slow was the game. Matt became inspired by the Internet in the early 1990s, and has been developing websites and web applications ever since. He graduated from the University of Denver in 1997 with degrees in Russian, international business, and finance.
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