J2EE: Back to Basics
1. J2EE: Back to Basics
By the very nature of their operations, large and medium-sized businesses have complex requirements. And when the time comes to port legacy systems to today’s business demands or to build entirely new functionality, IT planners in the know tend to think in terms of .NET, Oracle, SAP or Java 2 Enterprise Edition (J2EE).
The great appeal of J2EE rests on its open source heritage, pretty much an anti-establishment way to get even complex enterprise applications developed without license fees or kowtowing to “Big Brother”. Far from being scanty, the Java programming language defined basic objects, as well as the needed higher-level classes to handle security, networking, XML parsing and GUI crafting. And to this, as most users have known since 2003, the Enterprise Edition added the ability to develop and run very large, scalable, multi-tiered and increasingly robust networked applications.
One of the most enthusiastic J2EE supporters I’ve met are the folks at HyTech Professionals (www.hytechpro.com), out in the Nashua (NH) extension of the eastern Silicon Belt. Simply amazing, the number of J2EE systems they’ve developed for industrial, gaming, banking, insurance and e-commerce companies.
[Edited by hytechpro on 04-08-2008 at 11:02 AM GMT]
Hytech Professionals is a Offshore Software Outsourcing and Web Development Company