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This covers barebones syntax basics only, is not advanced HTML, and covers only syntax – it does not discuss HTML design strategies.But, some JSF developers are also new to Web development, and I have been asked by several JSF students to give some introductory material on HTML (this section) and CSS (next section).This section describes the software and setup needed to run JSF 2.2 with Eclipse and either Tomcat (or any Java-based server support servlets 3.0 or later) or Glassfish 4 (or any Java EE 7 server). This is the first section where it is particularly important that you practice by writing your own projects that follow this approach. This is also a good section to read if you know JSF 1.x but have never seen the JSF 2 annotations.However, make sure you read the installation/setup section first so that you know how to create and deploy JSF 2 apps.This section gives brief examples of the the most important JSF concepts, all in a single section.This is a good way to get a quick overview of the main JSF development techniques.
If you find these free tutorials helpful, we would appreciate it if you would link to us.Send corrections or feedback on any tutorial to [email protected] updates: Based on student and reader feedback, I have simplified the programming basics section, broken the managed bean lecture into two pieces, added more simple/warmup problems to the exercises in each section, greatly expanded the coverage of composite components, added a "whirlwind tour" section that gives brief summaries of the most important capabilities in a single section, added JSF 2.2 coverage, added two sections that summarize both HTML syntax and CSS syntax in the context of JSF, moved Prime Faces to a separate tutorial, and put running versions of all apps (code from lectures as well as exercise solutions) online (the source code for the apps has been online for free download from the beginning).Added two sections on faces flow in JSF 2.2, split validation into two sections with a lot more detail including usage of the Apache My Faces Commons Validators, split managed beans into three sections, added a lot more detail on f:select Items (menus, listboxes, radio buttons), upgraded all previous sections to use JSF 2.2, added some simpler examples in several sections, and created two beginner sections on HTML and CSS usage in JSF.For most types of applications, JSF 2 is now the recommended way to build Java-based Web applications, replacing the older and lower-level servlet and JSP libraries.