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FIGURE 20-1 Typical Web site layout
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Part IV:
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As described, Tiles allows you to exploit the concept of JSP includes by providing a framework for defining and dynamically populating page layouts Each page layout is simply a JSP that defines a template frame (or outline) with placeholders for where content should go At runtime, Tiles replaces the placeholders with their associated content, creating a complete page and unique instance of the layout To accomplish this, Tiles uses its concepts of definitions and attributes A Tiles definition creates a piece of content that Tiles can insert into a JSP using that definition s name Each definition consists of a name (or identifier), a layout JSP, and a set of attributes associated to the definition Once defined, a definition can be included in a page or, as is most often the case, be used as the target of a JSF navigation rule In both cases, when the definition is encountered, Tiles passes to the layout JSP specified by the definition the set of attributes that were declared for that definition An attribute value can be the path to a JSP, a literal string, or a list of either To facilitate the use of definitions and attributes, Tiles uses an XML configuration file (tiles-defsxml) for storing their definitions Tiles also provides a JSP tag library for defining definitions and attributes Additionally, the Tiles Tag Library is used for inserting attributes into JSPs For an in-depth discussion of the Tiles framework, see the Tiles chapter in Struts: The Complete Reference by James Holmes (McGraw-Hill, 2004)
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Now that you ve reviewed the benefits of using the Tiles framework and how it works, you are ready to update your application to use Tiles Here is the list of steps that you will follow to add Tiles to your application: 1 Add Tomahawk library to your application 2 Download and add the Tiles library to your application 3 Add Tiles View Handler configuration to the faces-configxml file 4 Create layout JSPs 5 Update existing JSPs to work with layouts 6 Create a tiles-defsxml file 7 Specify the location of the Tiles configuration file in the webxml file 8 Repackage and run the updated application The following sections walk you through each step of the process in detail
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Adding the MyFaces Tomahawk library to your Web application is as simple as placing the tomahawkjar and myfaces-commonsjar files in your application s /WEB-INF/lib directory (or in a directory that your application server has access to via its classpath)
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As mentioned, the Tiles library is distributed as part of the Struts framework In order to acquire the Tiles library, you must download a Struts distribution and copy the Tiles library from the distribution to your Web application Struts has multiple distributions available:
20:
The MyFaces Implementation and Component Library
binary, source, and library You can choose any of these distributions; however, the library distribution is the easiest to work with for this scenario
NOTE At the time of this writing, work was underway to separate the Tiles framework from Struts,
making it an independent project once again When that separation is complete, it will only be necessary to download the Tiles distribution to get the Tiles library The Tiles library is contained in the strutsjar file that comes packaged with Struts distributions Simply copy strutsjar to your application s /WEB-INF/lib directory (or to a directory that your application server has access to via its classpath) Each of the JSPs modified and created to use Tiles must include the following tag library reference:
<%@ taglib prefix="tiles" uri="http://strutsapacheorg/tags-tiles" %>
Add Tiles View Handler Configuration to the faces-configxml File
In order to integrate Tiles with JSF, the MyFaces custom Tiles View Handler must be used The Tiles View Handler extends the behavior of the default JSF View Handler by adding in logic to look up Tiles definitions and process accordingly if found Basically, the Tiles View Handler looks at each view ID passing through and attempts to find a matching Tiles definition inside your Tiles definitions file If a matching definition is found, the view ID is handled as a Tiles page; otherwise, it is processed normally To match view IDs to Tiles definitions, the Tiles View Handler substitutes the view ID s extension with tiles and then looks for a definition in the Tiles definitions file with that name For example, /pagejsp becomes /pagetiles If your application makes use of path mapping instead of extension mapping for JSF pages, tiles will be appended to the path to perform a matching definition lookup Note that you can modify the extension that the Tiles View Handler uses to match view IDs to Tiles definitions by setting a context parameter in your application s webxml file Following is an example of doing that
<context-param> <param-name>tiles-extension</param-name> <param-value>tilesdef</param-value> </context-param>
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