And EJB's are just a bad idea anyways.
Originally posted by Steven Bell:
I was halfway joking about the EJB's. While I agree they do have their uses I would say more than half of the projects I've seen use them, shouldn't. Of course I find them to be overly invasive for my taste.
Originally posted by Daniel Gee:
It is clear to me now. I should take the job that asks me to work on J2EE because I can practise "programming in core Java" plus that I can use Servlets, JSPs, and EJBs - I can do both.
The other job, although reqires lots of practices in core Java programming, will never give me a chance to use Servlets, JSPs, etc.
Originally posted by soniya saxena:
I think you are taking the right decision Daniel.
Although, it would be a great idea to master core java before moving onto J2EE, practicality demands that u go ahead with J2EE cuz that is what counts on ur resume and what will help u get the next better job.
However, at the same time, do some core java programming by the side so that the u dont get lost in the J2EE technology maze without a solid foundation.
Originally posted by John Todd:
well, I'm not the best person to talk about EJB, but personally I find EJB is great technology ...
think about the services that you got them from the container (tx, disribution, security, multithreading .....)
but EJB is not for all situations, it is not EJB's fault if someone use them uncorrectly ...
(I waiting EJB 3 to be released)
it is just my HMO ...
Originally posted by Kashif Riaz:
Would you try to run before you can walk? Start with J2SE and move on to J2EE.
Originally posted by Jay Shin:
I've seen many J2EE experts who knows nothing about Swing / RMI -- which is "Core J2SE".
Originally posted by Jeroen Wenting:
Correct, but many would like to know. They just never got the chance...
That's one reason I'm wanting to do SCJD, to get a legitimate reason to play with all that stuff that my boss won't let me at work
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