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Using the WebSphere Liberty Application Client

You have a standalone Java application but need some of the features made possible only through an application server. What do you do? This video takes us through such a scenario and how to accomplish our goal.

· Java Zone

Learn more about how the Java language, tools and frameworks have been the foundation of countless enterprise systems, brought to you in partnership with Salesforce.

Sometimes you have developed a standalone Java application but want to make use of capabilities provided by an application server. For example, you might have a standalone Java application which accesses a DB2 database but you want to make use of the connection pooling provided by WebSphere Liberty. To achieve this, you need to create an application client.

The following video demonstrates how to package the application in an EAR, create an application client in Liberty, configure the client.xml with the database information, and then run the application.

Discover how the Force.com Web Services Connector (WSC) is a code-generation tool and runtime library for use with Force.com Web services, brought to you in partnership with Salesforce.

java,websphere,liberty,ear,application server,standalone code,deploying

Published at DZone with permission of Kavi Suresh, DZone MVB. See the original article here.

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