Home » Search

About database

181-190 of 200Refresh
Tutorial
6

Step 2: Define a JPA Entity Class

To store objects in an ObjectDB database using JPA we need to define an entity class: Open the [New Java Class] dialog box, e.g. by right clicking the project node (in the [Package Explorer] window ... should represent Point objects in the database. Besides the @Entity annotation and the id field
Tutorial
6

Step 2: Define a JPA Entity Class

To store objects in an ObjectDB database using JPA we need to define an entity class: Open the [New Java Class] dialog box, e.g. by right clicking the tutorial package node (in the [Projects] window ... ("(%d, %d)", this.x, this.y); } } The new class should represent Point objects in the database
Tutorial
6

Step 4: Create an ObjectDB Data Set

Queries against the database are represented in BIRT as data sets. To create the data set: Open the [New Data Set] dialog box by right clicking the Data Sets node in the [Data Explorer] window ... Points).  Enter a data set name (e.g. Points by X) and click Next. The database in this tutorial
Tutorial
6

Step 6: Run the Java EE 6 Application

). Since we are using ObjectDB in embedded mode - the database file is created under the GlassFish directory (e.g ... the database file in ObjectDB Explorer: This is the end of the tutorial. Learn more about ObjectDB and JPA by reading the Manual.
Tutorial
6

Step 6: Run the Java EE 6 Application

- the database file is created under the GlassFish directory (e.g. at domains\domain1\eclipseApps\Guestbook\WEB-INF). You can stop the GlassFish server and open the database file in ObjectDB Explorer
Tutorial
6

Step 6: Run the Web Application

- the database file is created under the Tomcat directory. You can stop the Tomcat server and open the database file in ObjectDB Explorer: This is the end of the tutorial. Learn more about ObjectDB and JPA by reading the Manual.
Tutorial
6

Step 6: Run the Web Application

). Since we are using ObjectDB in embedded mode - the database file is created under the Tomcat directory. You can stop the Tomcat server and open the database file in ObjectDB Explorer: This is the end
Tutorial
6

Step 7: Run the Spring Web App

. Since we are using ObjectDB in embedded mode - the database file is created under the Tomcat directory. You can stop the Tomcat server and open the database file in ObjectDB Explorer: To enable on the fly
Tutorial
6

Step 7: Run the Spring Web App

without specifying a Java agent. Since we are using ObjectDB in embedded mode - the database file is created under the Tomcat directory. You can stop the Tomcat server and open the database file in ObjectDB
Result
6

What is new in ObjectDB 2.0?

configurable database page cache. Designed to support very large database files (terabytes). Reducing round