This is your project! It's a sample, deployable Maven 3 project to help you get your foot in the door developing with Java EE 6 on JBoss AS 7 or EAP 6. This project is setup to allow you to create a compliant Java EE 6 application using JSF 2.0, CDI 1.0, EJB 3.1, JPA 2.0 and Bean Validation 1.0. It includes a persistence unit and some sample persistence and transaction code to help you get your feet wet with database access in enterprise Java.
All you need to build this project is Java 6.0 (Java SDK 1.6) or better, Maven 3.0 or better.
The application this project produces is designed to be run on a JBoss AS 7 or EAP 6. The following instructions target JBoss AS 7, but they also apply to JBoss EAP 6.
With the prerequisites out of the way, you're ready to build and deploy.
First you need to start JBoss AS 7 (or EAP 6). To do this, run
or if you are using windows
To deploy the application, you first need to produce the archive to deploy using the following Maven goal:
You can now deploy the artifact to JBoss AS by executing the following command:
This will deploy
The application will be running at the following URL http://localhost:8080/jboss-as-kitchensink/.
To undeploy from JBoss AS, run this command:
You can also start JBoss AS 7 and deploy the project using Eclipse. See the JBoss AS 7 Getting Started Guide for Developers for more information.
By default, tests are configured to be skipped. The reason is that the sample test is an Arquillian test, which requires the use of a container. You can activate this test by selecting one of the container configuration provided for JBoss AS 7 (remote).
To run the test in JBoss AS 7, first start a JBoss AS 7 instance. Then, run the test goal with the following profile activated:
mvn clean test -Parq-jbossas-remote
If you created the project using the Maven archetype wizard in your IDE (Eclipse, NetBeans or IntelliJ IDEA), then there is nothing to do. You should already have an IDE project.
Detailed instructions for using Eclipse with JBoss AS 7 are provided in the JBoss AS 7 Getting Started Guide for Developers.
If you created the project from the commandline using archetype:generate, then you need to import the project into your IDE. If you are using NetBeans 6.8 or IntelliJ IDEA 9, then all you have to do is open the project as an existing project. Both of these IDEs recognize Maven projects natively.
If you want to be able to debug into the source code or look at the Javadocs of any library in the project, you can run either of the following two commands to pull them into your local repository. The IDE should then detect them.
mvn dependency:sources mvn dependency:resolve -Dclassifier=javadoc