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Ashish Pagare

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Recent posts by Ashish Pagare

You can also visit bea website and fill up a form to get the latest version of weblogic with all the documentation in a CD delivered to your door step.

14 years ago
How about:

Offshore, Onshore, Nearshore - we do it all

No Boundary

Strategic partnership

Your Sucess, Our Reward

BTW What is company's name?
14 years ago
You can also try Franklin Templeton and Fidelity. Both of these companies has there technology office in India.

Regards.
15 years ago
Once in a while something comes along that's worth putting in your speech or personal file.
This is one such item of wisdom and insight into the power of a single individual's ability to impact others. These stories put the roles of parent and manager in an interesting perspective.
STORY NUMBER ONE
Many years ago, Al Capone virtually owned Chicago. Capone wasn't famous for anything heroic. He was notorious for enmeshing the windy city in everything from bootlegged booze and prostitution to murder.
Capone had a lawyer nicknamed "Easy Eddie." He was his lawyer for a good reason... Eddie was very good!
In fact, Eddie's skill at legal maneuvering kept Big Al out of jail for a long time. To show his appreciation, Capone paid him very well. Not only was the money big, but Eddie got special dividends. For instance, he and his family occupied a fenced-in mansion with live-in help and all of the conveniences of the day. The estate was so large that it filled an entire Chicago City block. Eddie lived the high life of the Chicago mob and gave little consideration to the atrocity that went on around him.
Eddie did have one soft spot, however. He had a son that he loved dearly. Eddie saw to it that his young son had the best of everything: clothes, cars and a good education. Nothing was withheld. Price was no object.
And, despite his involvement with organized crime, Eddie even tried to teach him right from wrong. Eddie wanted his son to be a better man than he was. Yet, with all his wealth and influence, there were two things he couldn't give his son; that he couldn't pass on a good name and a good example.
One day, Easy Eddie reached a difficult decision. Easy Eddie wanted to rectify wrongs he had done. He decided he would go to the authorities and tell the truth about Al "Scar face" Capone, clean up his tarnished name and offer his son some semblance of integrity.
To do this, he would have to testify against The Mob, and he knew that the cost would be great. So, he testified. Within the year, Easy Eddie's life ended in a blaze of gunfire on a lonely Chicago Street. But in his eyes, he had given his son the greatest gift he had to offer, at the greatest price he would ever pay.
STORY NUMBER TWO
World War II produced many heroes. One such man was Lieutenant Commander Butch O'Hare. He was a fighter pilot assigned to the aircraft carrier Lexington in the South Pacific.
One day his entire squadron was sent on a mission. After he was airborne, he looked at his fuel gauge and realized that someone had forgotten to top off his fuel tank. He would not h have enough fuel to complete his mission and get back to his ship. His flight leader told him to return to the carrier.
Reluctantly, he dropped out of formation and headed back to the fleet. As he was returning to the mother ship he saw something that turned his blood cold. A squadron of Japanese aircraft was speeding their way toward the American fleet.
The American fighters were gone on a sortie, and the fleet was all but defenseless. He couldn't reach his squadron and bring them back in time to save the fleet. Nor could he warn the fleet of the approaching danger. There was only one thing to do. He must somehow divert them from the fleet.
Laying aside all thoughts of personal safety, he dove into the formation of Japanese planes. Wing-mounted 50 caliber's blazed as he charged in, attacking one surprised enemy plane and then another. Butch wove in and out of the now broken formation and fired at as many planes as possible until all his ammunition was finally spent. Undaunted, he continued the assault. He dove at the planes, trying to clip a wing or tail in hopes of damaging as many enemy planes as possible and rendering them unfit to fly.
Finally, the exasperated Japanese squadron took off in another direction. Deeply relieved, Butch O'Hare and his tattered fighter limped back to the carrier. Upon arrival he reported in and related the event surrounding his return.
The film from the gun-camera mounted on his plane told the tale. It showed the extent of Butch's daring attempt to protect his fleet. He had in fact destroyed five enemy aircraft.
This took place on February 20, 1942, and for that action Butch became the Navy�s first Ace of W.W.II, and the first Naval Aviator to win the Congressional Medal of Honor. A year later Butch was killed in aerial combat at the age of 29. His home town would not allow the memory of this WW II hero to fade, and today, O'Hare Airport in Chicago is named in tribute to the courage of this great man. So the next time you find yourself at O�Hare International, give some thought to visiting Butch's
memorial displaying his statue and his Medal of Honor. It's located between Terminals 1 and 2.
SO WHAT DO THESE TWO STORIES HAVE TO DO WITH EACH OTHER?
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Butch O'Hare was Easy Eddie's son.
[ April 23, 2004: Message edited by: Ashish Pagare ]
15 years ago
The doctor's certificate is also optional. Its mandated by only very few companies. As per my understanding most of the companies doesn't bother for any medical check.
My experience is 5 years back so may be someone else can correct if my understanding is not up to date.
Thanks for the details Mark.
Regards,
Ashish
15 years ago
Hi Friends,
I want to know more about the Drug Test, which is used by some companies before recruitment.
Recently one comapny asked me to go thru this test before confirming the job.
I am curious to know more since this will bemy first time to go thru this test (currently I work for an Indian firm and at the time of joining I presented a doctor certificate to my company at the time of joining).
Thanks,
Ashish
15 years ago
For stateful session bean you can specify the cache details in weblogic-ejb-jar.xml file:
<?xml version="1.0"?><!DOCTYPE weblogic-ejb-jar PUBLIC '-//BEA Systems, Inc.//DTD WebLogic 6.0.0 EJB//EN'
'http://www.bea.com/servers/wls600/dtd/weblogic-ejb-jar.dtd'><weblogic-ejb-jar>
<weblogic-enterprise-bean>
<ejb-name>BEAN_NAME_AS_DEFINED_IN_EJB_JAR_D</ejb-name>
<stateful-session-descriptor>
<stateful-session-cache>
<max-beans-in-cache>2</max-beans-in-cache>
<idle-timeout-seconds>100</idle-timeout-seconds>
<cache-type>LRU</cache-type>
</stateful-session-cache>
</stateful-session-descriptor>
<jndi-name>MY_JNDI_NAME</jndi-name>
</weblogic-enterprise-bean>
</weblogic-ejb-jar>
Since stateful session bean is created for every client there is no pooling associated with it instead welogic provides cache facility. Please refer to the stateful-session-descriptor documentation in weblogic ejb guide for more details.
Thanks.
15 years ago
Hi James,
My 2 cents
1. Do you have weblogic.jar in your client application classpath?
2. Refer to this link: https://coderanch.com/t/208885/java/java/any-soln-javax-naming-NoInitialContextException
HTH
15 years ago
Problem you are facing is with the Inital Context creation and this is not specific to any EJB. If you are running your client app outside weblogic then you need to specify the factory name and provide url at the time of InitialContext creation:
Properties prop = new Properties();
prop.put(Context.INITIAL_CONTEXT_FACTORY, "weblogic.jndi.WLInitialContextFactory");
prop.put(Context.PROVIDER_URL, "t3://localhost:7001/");
InitialContext initialContext = new InitialContext(prop);
HTH.
15 years ago
Hi Raj,
This link provides all the ant task currently supported in WL 8.1
http://e-docs.bea.com/wls/docs81/toolstable/ToolsTable.html#1009580
Regards,
Ashish
15 years ago
Hi Raj,
Hope this helps: http://edocs.bea.com/wls/docs81/deployment/tools.html#1000477
I have never used the wldeploy task so can't provide much help here.
Let me know if you have any specific question.
15 years ago
The bean pool size setting goes in weblogic-ejb-jar.xml, which is weblogic specific deployment descriptor. A simple configuration looks something like this:

HTH.
15 years ago
In my opinion .NET is 99% same as Java Platform.
In .NET terminology JVM is called CLR (Common Language Runtime) providing everything we get in JDK with some inbuild webservices support.
I read David Chappell book on .NET and I was amazed to see how much similar .NET is with Java Platform.
15 years ago