Walter Bernstein

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since Dec 19, 2007
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Recent posts by Walter Bernstein

Hello Eelco Hillenius,

I read on TSS that you tried IntelliJ, but you were not convinced by it. Did you try IntelliJ again? What's your preferred IDE?

Thanks Walter
Thanks for the response!
10 years ago
Hello Binildas!

in the book you are focused on ServiceMix.
Why did you choose ServiceMix instead of Mule?
Is it beacause of JBI support? Is JBI support important?

thanks
10 years ago
Which IDE do you recommend for JavaFX development? Are there any good plugins, that you can recommend?
[ April 02, 2008: Message edited by: Walter Bernstein ]
You can load and unload your classes with your own custom classloader.
10 years ago
Haven't seen one.
10 years ago
Websphere gives you a websphere connection.

See for example http://www.hibernate.org/204.html for how to obtain the native connection.
10 years ago
Just say you have limited experience with WebSphere Administration.
10 years ago
Caused by: java.lang.NoClassDefFoundError: antlr/ANTLRException

=> ANTLR jar is missing

Originally posted by William Brogden:


That really surprised me - how much memory did you have to give the JVM?

Bill



750MB
10 years ago

Originally posted by William Brogden:
I doubt very much that any DOM oriented parser will be able to handle a file bigger than 1GB and there may not be any reason to handle the entire thing in memory at one time.


It worked for me with 1.2GB file, just check it. dom4j is DOM oriented, but not a real DOM parser.
10 years ago
The session timeout is not guarenteed to happen at the specified time. It only guarantees the session timout doesn't happen before the specfied timeout. Typically this is all you need. If that behviour is not sufficient store the last access time in the session and check/update this timestamp on every request (ServletFilter).
10 years ago
HttpSession is a context object for a user in a web application. You can identify a user session by the sessionId (stored in a cookie or request parameter). You can store state in the session. Typically a session consists of many user requests. A session is destroyed on timeout, or manually (e.g. on logout). Typical scenario: user logs in, does some stuff, logs out.

"Hibernate session" is a bad name. A better name would have been UnitOfWork. The hibernate session is a context object for the hibernate framework. The session provides access to the db (query, criteria, ...). All objects you load via the hibernate session are registered in the hibernate session. Hibernate will take care to persist any changes made to the session's objects. Typically a hibernate session is a short living object (does'nt live longer than a user request).
10 years ago