azhar bharat wrote:
Piotr Swiecicki wrote:
Maybe I was not clear enough, but I was trying to say that it is possible and I have managed to achieve this without any difficulty. You can have fully working JSF page acting as a login page, like I have done.
Can you explain in detail how you did this.
let us say that i have a page called login.jsf
I have a jsf inputText(j_username) and inputSecret(j_password) and a commandButton (with action="j_security_check") in the form on the page.
Do I have to create a backing bean for these components?
I assume no navigation is required.
azhar bharat wrote:Yes, I do understand that login page should have only login form etc..
But, I am not the one who takes decisions, the client does.
There are other JSF elements required on the page, and I need to use the JSF validations too.
Is this not possible? It seems strange that I cannot use security features along with JSF.
Tim Holloway wrote:You can't. Use a regular JSP for your login and loginfail pages.
Unlike the normal application webpages, container-based logins via forms are managed directly by the application container (Tomcat), and the infrastructure you need to run JSF isn't available.
lynn fann wrote:call the method in the constructor of managed bean. so when the page is loaded, the method will be called.
Hmmm...that means when I called the testing center they didn't book my test. BTW, how did you register the exam? Did you get any registration confirmation letter/code while calling the testing center?
I am in India. I called many testing center. All have the same answer. I called Prometrics customer care. Then I got to know the fact. Is there anybody still able to write the exam?
Registration for the Sun Certified Specialist Netbeans IDE beta exam has been CLOSED due to high demand and because the total number of registrations for this exam has been met. No further registrations are being taken at this time.
Symmetric-key algorithms are generally much less computationally intensive than asymmetric key algorithms. In practice, asymmetric key algorithm are typically hundreds to thousands times slower than a symmetric key algorithm.