This is your project! It is a sample, deployable Maven 3 project to help you get your foot in the door developing with AngularJS on Java EE 6 with Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform 6.1 or later.
This project is setup to allow you to create a compliant Java EE 6 application using 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 introduce you to database access in enterprise Java.
The application this project produces is designed to be run on Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform (JBoss EAP) 6.1 or later with the Red Hat JBoss Web Framework Kit (WFK) 2.7.
All you need to build this project is Java 6.0 (Java SDK 1.6) or later, Maven 3.0 or later.
If you have not yet done so, you must Configure Maven before testing the quickstarts.
The following shows the command line to start the server with the default profile:
For Linux: EAP_HOME/bin/standalone.sh For Windows: EAP_HOME\bin\standalone.bat
NOTE: The following build command assumes you have configured your Maven user settings. If you have not, you must include Maven setting arguments on the command line. See Build and Deploy the Quickstarts for complete instructions and additional options.
Type this command to build and deploy the archive:
mvn clean package jboss-as:deploy
target/jboss-kitchensink-angularjs.warto the running instance of the server.
The application will be running at the following URL: http://localhost:8080/jboss-kitchensink-angularjs/.
When you are finished testing, type this command to undeploy the archive:
This quickstart provides Arquillian tests. By default, these tests are configured to be skipped as Arquillian tests require the use of a container.
NOTE: The following commands assume you have configured your Maven user settings. If you have not, you must include Maven setting arguments on the command line. See Run the Arquillian Tests for complete instructions and additional options.
Type the following command to run the test goal with the following profile activated:
mvn clean test -Parq-jbossas-remote
This quickstart provides Arquillian functional tests as well. They are located in the functional-tests/ subdirectory under the root directory of this quickstart. Functional tests verify that your application behaves correctly from the user's point of view. The tests open a browser instance, simulate clicking around the page as a normal user would do, and then close the browser instance.
To run these tests, you must build the main project as described above.
Build the quickstart WAR using the following command:
mvn clean package
If you have a running instance of the JBoss EAP server, as described above, run the remote tests by typing the following command:
mvn clean verify -Parq-jbossas-remote
If you prefer to run the functional tests using managed instance of the JBoss EAP server, meaning the tests will start the server for you, type fhe following command:
mvn clean verify -Parq-jbossas-managed
You can also start the server and deploy the quickstarts or run the Arquillian tests from Eclipse using JBoss tools. For more information, see Use JBoss Developer Studio or Eclipse to Run the Quickstarts
If you want to debug the source code or look at the Javadocs of any library in the project, run either of the following commands to pull them into your local repository. The IDE should then detect them.
mvn dependency:sources mvn dependency:resolve -Dclassifier=javadoc
If you do not yet have an OpenShift account and domain, Sign in to OpenShift to create the account and domain. Get Started with OpenShift will show you how to install the OpenShift Online command line interface. ### Create the OpenShift Application
Note that we use the
email@example.com user for these examples. You need to substitute it with your own user name.
Open a shell command prompt and change to a directory of your choice. Enter the following command, replacing APPLICATION_TYPE with
jbosseap-6 for quickstarts running on Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform 6.1 or later:
rhc app create -a kitchensinkangularjs -t APPLICATION_TYPE
NOTE: The domain name for this application will be
kitchensinkangularjs-YOUR_DOMAIN_NAME.rhcloud.com. Here we use the quickstart domain. You will need to replace it with your own OpenShift domain name.
This command creates an OpenShift application called
kitchensinkangularjs and will run the application inside the
jbosseap-6 container. You should see some output similar to the following:
Creating application: kitchensinkangularjs Now your new domain name is being propagated worldwide (this might take a minute)... Warning: Permanently added the RSA host key for IP address '18.104.22.168' to the list of known hosts. Confirming application 'kitchensinkangularjs' is available: Success! kitchensinkangularjs published: http://kitchensinkangularjs-quickstart.rhcloud.com/ git url: ssh://firstname.lastname@example.org/~/git/kitchensinkangularjs.git/ Successfully created application: kitchensinkangularjs
Now that you have confirmed it is working you can migrate the quickstart source. You do not need the generated default application, so navigate to the new git repository directory and tell git to remove the source and pom files:
cd kitchensinkangularjs git rm -r src pom.xml
Copy the source for the kitchensink-angularjs quickstart into this new git repo:
cp -r <quickstarts>/kitchensink-angularjs/src . cp <quickstarts>/kitchensink-angularjs/pom.xml .
You can now deploy the changes to your OpenShift application using git as follows:
git add src pom.xml git commit -m "kitchensink-angularjs quickstart on OpenShift" git push
OpenShift will build the application using Maven, and deploy it to the JBoss EAP server. If successful, you should see output similar to:
remote: [INFO] ------------------------------------------------------------------------ remote: [INFO] BUILD SUCCESS remote: [INFO] ------------------------------------------------------------------------ remote: [INFO] Total time: 19.991s remote: [INFO] Finished at: Wed Mar 07 12:48:15 EST 2012 remote: [INFO] Final Memory: 8M/168M remote: [INFO] ------------------------------------------------------------------------ remote: Running .openshift/action_hooks/build remote: Emptying tmp dir: /var/lib/libra/1e63c17c2dd94a329f21555a33dc617d/kitchensinkangularjs/jbosseap-6/standalone/tmp/vfs remote: Emptying tmp dir: /var/lib/libra/1e63c17c2dd94a329f21555a33dc617d/kitchensinkangularjs/jbosseap-6/standalone/tmp/work remote: Running .openshift/action_hooks/deploy remote: Starting application... remote: Done remote: Running .openshift/action_hooks/post_deploy To ssh://email@example.com/~/git/kitchensinkangularjs.git/ e6f80bd..63504b9 master -> master
Note that the
openshift profile in the
pom.xml file is activated by OpenShift. This causes the WAR built by OpenShift to be copied to the
deployments directory and deployed without a context path.
Now you will start to tail the log files of the server. To do this run the following command, remembering to replace the application name and login id.
rhc tail -a kitchensinkangularjs
Once the app is deployed, you can test the application by accessing the following URL either via a browser or using tools such as curl or wget. Be sure to replace the
quickstart in the URL with your domain name.
You should now be able to interact with the application in a similar mannor as when you deployed it locally.
You can use the OpenShift command line tools or the OpenShift web console to discover and control the application.
When you are finished with the application you can destroy it as follows:
rhc app destroy -a kitchensinkangularjs
To view the list of your current OpenShift applications, type:
Note: There is a limit to the number of applications you can deploy concurrently to OpenShift. If the
rhc app create command returns an error indicating you have reached that limit, you must destroy an existing application before you continue.
rhc domain show
rhc app destroy -a APPLICATION_NAME_TO_DESTROY