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16.1 Introducing the Spring framework
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Simply put, Spring is an inversion of control (IoC) and AOP framework. While it is also a container, it is widely popular for its framework benefits. The Spring framework built on many of the lessons learned from the other projects, either directly or indirectly, by understanding the importance of certain principles now known as IoC and separation of concerns (SoC). The primary goal for the Spring framework is to simplify development of enterprise Java applications. In this section we ll briefly introduce the Spring framework and then explore the IoC principle behind it.
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Introducing the Spring framework
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16.1.1 Benefits of the Spring framework
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Spring is one of the driving forces behind popularizing the POJO programming model and dependency injection. Enterprise application development with J2EE 1.4 and EJB 2 was very complex, and Spring gained popularity because it addressed many complexities and limitations of J2EE 1.4 and EJB 2. It provided a simple programming model for using resources such as JDBC or JMS or using popular persistence frameworks like Hibernate or TopLink by abstracting low-level API and configuration from developers without limiting developers choices. Many developers want to choose a persistence, web, or messaging framework without having to do the integration work. The developers of the Spring framework realized that no matter which persistence, web, messaging, or whatever framework they selected to support, someone would want to use something else, and a better alternative would eventually come along. Also, this type of integration is typically expensive. By following the IoC and SoC principles, Spring was able to be both lightweight enough to let developers decide how much of the framework they needed, and flexible enough to support many permutations of competing component frameworks. Spring provides several modules, such as the following:
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AOP module JDBC abstraction and DAO module ORM integration module
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Web module
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MVC framework
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Although the Spring framework supports almost as many features as a Java EE container, it is not positioned as an alternative to Java EE but as a framework that facilitates the development of applications with Java EE. That s one of the primary reasons for Spring being successful as a framework. You can use the Spring framework on its own or inside a Java EE container. Most application servers, such as Oracle and WebLogic, provide additional support to use Spring. Now let s turn our focus to the IoC principle driving the Spring framework.
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16.1.2 The inversion of control principle
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Sometimes explained as the Don t Call Us, We ll Call You principle. It s the idea that a component or service should do one thing, and do it well, and not have to know too much if anything about the other matters in the context of doing its job.
EJB 3 and Spring
Let s say you have a ThingAmaJig component that needs a WhatchaMaCallIt and a DooHickey in order to do its job. Now the ThingAmaJig can try to find the other two components when it s invoked or it could expect its caller to provide them. This second approach is the IoC principle. Humans instinctively use IoC all the time and are not even aware of it. If you are at a client location and someone walks up to you and tells you that you have a call waiting from your coworker, they also hand you the phone that is already connected to your office, or tell you where the phone is. They don t expect you to just know where your coworker was calling from, nor do they expect you to figure it out. They provide the needed information for you to complete the conversation. The same is true for someone invited to speak at a conference. The speaker isn t expected to provide the conference room, audience, refreshments, and so forth. Those are provided by someone else. However, these other components are critical to the speaker being able to perform the requested tasks especially consuming the refreshments! An article by Martin Fowler (www.martinfowler.com/articles/injection.html) proposed that while the IoC principle was good, its name could use a slight adjustment. He proposed dependency injection as a name that more accurately described what IoC did. It appears that most of the industry has agreed, and this is why you will see DI referenced more than IoC in newer literature, especially EJB 3 documentation.
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