Spring in Action, 5th Edition is the fully-updated revision of Manning's bestselling Spring in Action. Spring Framework has been making Java developers. Spring in Action, Fourth Edition is a hands-on guide to the Spring Framework, updated for version 4. It covers the latest features, tools, and practices including. Spring in Action, 5th Edition is the fully updated revision of Manning's bestselling Spring in Action. This new edition includes all Spring updates, along with.
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Spring in Action. THIRD EDITION. CRAIG WALLS. MANNING. SHELTER ISLAND . Licensed to Christian Cederquist. Contribute to andriyanov-roman/planet development by creating an account on GitHub. MANNING Now that we've gone through an entire book on Spring, I find myself in the same Spring in Action, Fourth Edition is a hands-on guide to the Spring To download their free eBook in PDF, ePub, and Kindle formats, owners.
Setting a base package for component scanning. Annotating beans to be automatically wired. Verifying automatic configuration.
Wiring beans with Java 2. Creating a configuration class. Wiring beans with XML 2. Creating an XML configuration specification. Initializing a bean with constructor injection. Importing and mixing configurations 2. Advanced wiring 3. Environments and profiles 3.
Configuring profile beans. Addressing ambiguity in autowiring 3. Designating a primary bean. Scoping beans 3. Working with request and session scope. Declaring scoped proxies in XML. Runtime value injection 3. Injecting external values. Wiring with the Spring Expression Language.
Aspect-oriented Spring 4. What is aspect-oriented programming? Defining AOP terminology. Selecting join points with pointcuts 4. Writing pointcuts. Creating annotated aspects 4. Defining an aspect. Handling parameters in advice.
Declaring aspects in XML 4. Declaring before and after advice. Introducing new functionality with aspects. Building Spring web applications 5. Getting started with Spring MVC 5. Following the life of a request. Introducing the Spittr application.
Writing a simple controller 5. Testing the controller. Defining class-level request handling. Passing model data to the view. Accepting request input 5. Taking query parameters. Taking input via path parameters. Processing forms 5. Writing a form-handling controller. Rendering web views 6. Understanding view resolution. Creating JSP views 6. Configuring a JSP-ready view resolver.
Defining a layout with Apache Tiles views 6. Configuring a Tiles view resolver.
Working with Thymeleaf 6. Configuring a Thymeleaf view resolver. Advanced Spring MVC 7. Alternate Spring MVC configuration 7. Customizing DispatcherServlet configuration. Adding additional servlets and filters.
Declaring DispatcherServlet in web. Processing multipart form data 7. Configuring a multipart resolver.
Handling exceptions 7. Mapping exceptions to HTTP status codes. Writing exception-handling methods. Carrying data across redirect requests 7. Redirecting with URL templates. Working with flash attributes. Working with Spring Web Flow 8. Configuring Web Flow in Spring 8.
Wiring a flow executor. The components of a flow 8. Putting it all together: Defining the base flow. Collecting customer information.
Securing web applications 9. Getting started with Spring Security 9. Understanding Spring Security modules. Writing a simple security configuration. Selecting user details services 9. Working with an in-memory user store.
Securing Spring Chapter 5. Working with configuration properties Part 2. Integrated Spring Chapter 6. Sending messages asynchronously Chapter 9.
Integrating Spring Part 3. Reactive Spring Chapter Introducing Reactor Chapter Developing reactive APIs Chapter Persisting data reactively Part 4. None of them had told us anything that they had really followed through with. On Friday, February 21st, Prillaman commanded Brooks to do a job that was not part of her regular duties, speaking to her in a demeaning way.
So this was something that added to the strike. Foodworkers set up and prepared their counters as usual, but when their supervisor opened the doors of Lenoir Hall to let in students, the foodworkers sat down at the dining tables, refusing to respond to their supervisors, who attempted to cajole the workers into resuming their posts.
On Monday morning, approximately one hundred foodworkers were absent from their posts in the dining halls in Lenoir Hall, Chase Hall, and the Monogram Club.
Only Lenoir Hall remained open, though the BSM worked in shifts to block the food service lines to slow down use of the cafeteria. Through the remainder of February, the foodworkers and their supporters rallied, holding speaking events outside Lenoir Hall and garnering the support of students, faculty, and community members. On March 4th, several white students aggressively broke through the SSOC stall-in and a fight erupted.
One of the SSOC boycotters emptied ammonia in one part of the dining room and another needed fifteen stitches after being hit on the head with a sugar dispenser.
At the beginning of the strike in February, members of the BSM reserved Manning Hall as a general meeting place for the strikers and their supporters. Black students and workers transformed Manning Hall into a space of respite from the picket lines and security from the police and other antagonistic groups.
North Carolina Digital Heritage Center. Accessed 23 April At nearby Duke University in Durham, fifty Black students had taken over the administration building in early February, and efforts led by state police to oust the students led to a melee of tear gas and police violence against the students.