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Set - 3

Question 1 :

What is JSP?

Answer :

Let's consider the answer to that from two different perspectives: that of an HTML designer and that of a Java programmer.
If you are an HTML designer, you can look at JSP technology as extending HTML to provide you with the ability to seamlessly embed snippets of Java code within your HTML pages. These bits of Java code generate dynamic content, which is embedded within the other HTML/XML content you author. Even better, JSP technology provides the means by which programmers can create new HTML/XML tags and JavaBeans components, which provide new features for HTML designers without those designers needing to learn how to program.
Note: A common misconception is that Java code embedded in a JSP page is transmitted with the HTML and executed by the user agent (such as a browser). This is not the case. A JSP page is translated into a Java servlet and executed on the server. JSP statements embedded in the JSP page become part of the servlet generated from the JSP page. The resulting servlet is executed on the server. It is never visible to the user agent.
If you are a Java programmer, you can look at JSP technology as a new, higher-level means to writing servlets. Instead of directly writing servlet classes and then emitting HTML from your servlets, you write HTML pages with Java code embedded in them. The JSP environment takes your page and dynamically compiles it. Whenever a user agent requests that page from the Web server, the servlet that was generated from your JSP code is executed, and the results are returned to the user.


Question 2 :

How do I mix JSP and SSI #include?

Answer :

Answer 1
If you're just including raw HTML, use the #include directive as usual inside your .jsp file.
But it's a little trickier if you want the server to evaluate any JSP code that's inside the included file. If your data.inc file contains jsp code you will have to use
The is used for including non-JSP files.
Answer 2
If you're just including raw HTML, use the #include directive as usual inside your .jsp file.

But it's a little trickier if you want the server to evaluate any JSP code that's inside the included file. Ronel Sumibcay (ronel@LIVESOFTWARE.COM) says: If your data.inc file contains jsp code you will have to use
<%@ vinclude="data.inc" %>
The is used for including non-JSP files.


Question 3 :

How do I mix JSP and SSI #include? What is the difference between include directive & jsp:include action?

Answer :

Difference between include directive and
1. provides the benefits of automatic recompliation,smaller class size ,since the code corresponding to the included page is not present in the servlet for every included jsp page and option of specifying the additional request parameter.
2.The also supports the use of request time attributes values for dynamically specifying included page which directive does not.
3.the include directive can only incorporate contents from a static document.
4. can be used to include dynamically generated output e.g.. from servlets.
5.include directive offers the option of sharing local variables, better run time efficiency.
6.Because the include directive is processed during translation and compilation, it does not impose any restrictions on output buffering.


Question 4 :

How do you prevent the Creation of a Session in a JSP Page and why? What is the difference between include directive & jsp:include action?

Answer :

By default, a JSP page will automatically create a session for the request if one does not exist.
However, sessions consume resources and if it is not necessary to maintain a session, one should not be created. For example, a marketing campaign may suggest the reader visit a web page for more information. If it is anticipated that a lot of traffic will hit that page, you may want to optimize the load on the machine by not creating useless sessions.


Question 5 :

How do I use a scriptlet to initialize a newly instantiated bean?

Answer :

A jsp:useBean action may optionally have a body. If the body is specified, its contents will be automatically invoked when the specified bean is instantiated. Typically, the body will contain scriptlets or jsp:setProperty tags to initialize the newly instantiated bean, although you are not restricted to using those alone.
The following example shows the "today" property of the Foo bean initialized to the current date when it is instantiated. Note that here, we make use of a JSP expression within the jsp:setProperty action.
value=""/ >