IBM System i users looking for ways to develop System i applications using web services have some choices. There are a number of open source tools available, but those who prefer the maturity and stability of proprietary software can use WebSphere. This learning guide will get you acquainted with IBM's i5/OS specific web development tool.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Chapter 1: WebSphere basics
Chapter 2: Getting WebSphere up and running
Chapter 3: Java development
Chapter 4: Troubleshooting WebSphere
Chapter 5: Working with data and databases
Chapter 6: Tips, tricks and more
Chapter 7: Making sure you're secure
Chapter 8: Working with XML data
Chapter 9: Just for fun!
|Chapter 1: WebSphere basics||Return to Table of Contents|
|Chapter 2: Getting WebSphere up and running||Return to Table of Contents|
|Chapter 3: Java development||Return to Table of Contents|
|Chapter 4: Troubleshooting WebSphere||Return to Table of Contents|
|Chapter 5: Working with data and databases||Return to Table of Contents|
|Chapter 6: Tips, tricks and more||Return to Table of Contents|
|Chapter 7: Making sure you're secure||Return to Table of Contents|
|Chapter 8: Working with XML data||Return to Table of Contents|
|Chapter 9: Just for fun!||Return to Table of Contents|
Dig Deeper on Web Development
iSeries shops are placing Web development and Web enablement at the top of their priority lists. But if you're just starting out, where do you begin? There are so many options that choosing the one right may seem like an impossible task.
Jim Mason, president of ebt-now, talked with assistant editor Deb Tart recently at the Northeast IBM User Conference in Framingham, Mass., about tools and techniques for developing for the Web and what his Web tool preferences are.