Spring Framework Books

Spring Framework Books

Spring framework is the comprehensive framework for developing the J2EE application. A key element of Spring is infrastructural support at the application level: Spring focuses on the “plumbing” of enterprise applications so that teams can focus on application-level business logic, without unnecessary ties to specific deployment environments. There is a great debate in the community that Spring is good replacement for the J2EE technologies.

Spring project provides various sub projects which supplies all the need for an enterprise to implement various requirements like Security, Transactions, Web Services, REST support, etc. Another great advantage of the Spring is the community. It is the largest community among the Java developers, it is easy for you to get any help for the development.

JavaBeat publishes many articles on the Spring framework. The following are some of the articles published in our website.

If you are looking to learn the great amount of knowledge for Spring, then you must buy a good book and learn it from the basics. There are plenty of good books available in the market. Here we have listed some of the popular and best selling books for the spring framework. If you are following the listed books, please post it in the comments section.

Spring In Action:Covers Spring 3.0 by Craig Walls

Spring Framework is required knowledge for Java developers, and Spring 3 introduces powerful new features like SpEl, the Spring Expression Language, new annotations for the IoC container, and much-needed support for REST. Whether you’re just discovering Spring or you want to absorb the new 3.0 features, there’s no better way to master Spring than this book.

Spring Batch In Action by Arnaud Cogoluegnes Thierry Templier Gary Gregory Olivier Bazoud

Spring Batch in Action is an in-depth guide to writing batch applications using Spring Batch. Written for developers who have basic knowledge of Java and the Spring lightweight container, the book provides both a best-practices approach to writing batch jobs and comprehensive coverage of the Spring Batch framework.

Spring Dynamic Modules In Action by Arnaud Cogoluegnes Thierry Templier Gary Gregory Olivier Bazoudby Arnaud Cogoluegnes Thierry Templier Andy Piper

Spring Dynamic Modules is a flexible OSGi-based framework that makes component building a snap. With Spring DM, you can easily create highly modular applications and you can dynamically add, remove, and update your modules.

Spring Dynamic Modules in Action is a comprehensive tutorial that presents OSGi concepts and maps them to the familiar ideas of the Spring framework. In it, you’ll learn to effectively use Spring DM. You will master powerful techniques like embedding a Spring container inside an OSGi bundle, and see how Spring’s dependency injection compliments OSGi. Along the way, you’ll learn to handle data access and web-based components, and explore topics like unit testing and configuration in OSGi.

This book assumes a background in Spring but requires no prior exposure to OSGi or Spring Dynamic Modules.

Professional Java Development With The Spring Framework by Rod Johnson Juergen Hoeller Alef Arendsen Thomas R

The book covers the complete specturm of Java development, including database access/persistence, container configuration, transaction management, remoting, and web MVC. It introduces well known techniques, like design patterns, to solve some of these problems as well as new and innovative approaches like Inversion of Control (IoC) and Aspect Oriented Programming (AOP). All solutions are implemented using the functions provided by the Spring Framework in conjunction with other popular open source technologies like Hibernate and Velocity.

Spring Web Flow 2 Web Development: Master Spring’s well-designed web frameworks to develop powerful web applications by Markus Stauble, Sven Luppken

Who this book is written for This book is targeted at Java web application developers who want to work on Spring Web Flow. This book is a must-read for those who desire to bridge the gap between the popular web framework and the popular application framework. It requires prior knowledge of the Spring framework, but no prior knowledge of Spring Web Flow.

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