you could mark it as <<entity>>, which would express that it is an entity, but not that an EJB entity bean is used. You could also use the stereotype <<EJBEntityBean>>. I do not know if there is a standard way to express that it uses CMP.
Withdrawn 2004.03.29 due to lack of interest after the original Spec Lead company was acquired. New Spec Lead company has failed to find a Spec Lead who wants to drive JSR-26 to completion. Expert Group was informed of intent to withdraw JSR-26 and it supported that action.
I am not showing entity ejbs in class diagram. Since the class diagram will be just an extension of the BDM, I am restricting it to just contain the domain model entities and may be some Processor classes indicating that they depend on the modeled entities.
What I mean by a modeled entity is just a class (for example: Flight). The class diagram does'nt worry whether or not it is an entity bean or not.
However, I am showing the actual enterprise beans in the component diagram. The component diagrams would almost look identical to Cade's Case Study. You may want to evaluate if you indeed require entity beans at all for read-only data. Even if I see the need, I would depict them only in Component diagrams.
Originally posted by Muhammad Asif: I want to show my Entity EJB in Class diagram. Should i mark it with <<CMP>> or write notes for it ?
When you check Mark Cade's (SCEA Study Guide) class diagram you will not find that he shows any Entity Beans. At least he does not use any stereotypes to describe that his domain objects are Entity Beans.
Originally posted by Muhammad Asif: Secondly, should i also show the Component and Home interfaces in class diagram ?
In contrast to Entity Beans, Mark Cade uses a stereotype for Session Beans namely the stereotype <<Stateless Session Bean>>. And no word about Component or Home interface which I also find more disturbing to a class diagram.
There is no need to mention Home or Remote interfaces in any of the class diagrams. Reason is that its understood that EJB cannot exist without home / remote interface (with exception to MDB) and home / remote do not add any value to the class diagram.
As its been said before you can just use <<SLSB>> or <<SFSB>> or <<CMP>>. Ultimate goal is somebody other than you must be able to understand the class diagram without trouble.
Hello, I agree with Panindrakumar Balellugari that diagram's goal is make other understand our design.
But, there will be usually many classes (maybe hundred) in a project like SCEA part II. And classes belong to many category (client, presentation layer, business layer, MVC .....). And I see that good architect don't put everything on the class diagram. 1. Which class should be in the diagram? 2. The architecture diagram is abstract. So shall we use Conceptual Class Diagrams ? http://www.agilemodeling.com/artifacts/classDiagram.htm 3. I see that Mark Cade put only the name (and sterotype) on the diagram. How about attribute and method (important and public ones)? 4. If there are interface (of the non-EJB component)and implementation class, should we put all of them or just the interface? Thanks, huyanh