My First JSP Page on CentOS
This section provides a tutorial example on how to create the first JSP page with JSP code to test the JSP support of the Tomcat Web server on CentOS systems.
The next thing I need to test is to create a Web page with JSP (JavaServer Page) code.
1. Create a text file called hello.jsp with the following JSP code:
<% out.println("Hello world! -- From JSP"); %>
2. Save this JSP file to my application directory.
Make sure that it has "read" permission for all users.
# cp hello.jsp /usr/share/tomcat/webapps/herong/hello.jsp
3. Run a Web browser with this URL: http://localhost:8080/herong/hello.jsp.
You should see the "Hello world! -- From JSP" message in the browser.
Congratulations again! Now, I have confirmed that Tomcat server is running
as a Web server that supports JSP pages on my local CentOS system:
- Name your JSP files with the .jsp extension like, some-page.jsp.
- Save your JSP files to an application directory,
to serve it as a JSP page.
- Visit your JSP page with the base URL and file name like, http://localhost:8080/herong/some-page.jsp.
Table of Contents
About This Book
JSP (JavaServer Pages) Overview
Tomcat Installation on Windows Systems
JSP Scripting Elements
Java Servlet Introduction
JSP Implicit Objects
Syntax of JSP Pages and JSP Documents
JSP Application Session
Managing Cookies in JSP Pages
JavaBean Objects and "useBean" Action Elements
Managing HTTP Response Header Lines
Non-ASCII Characters Support in JSP Pages
Performance of JSP Pages
EL (Expression Language)
Overview of JSTL (JSP Standard Tag Libraries)
JSTL Core Library
JSP Custom Tags
JSP Java Tag Interface
Custom Tag Attributes
Multiple Tags Working Together
File Upload Test Application
►Using Tomcat on CentOS Systems
Download and Install Tomcat on CentOS
Start/Stop Tomcat Server on CentOS
My First HTML Page on CentOS
►My First JSP Page on CentOS
My First Servlet Page on CentOS
Using Tomcat on macOS Systems
Connecting to SQL Server from Servlet
Developing Web Applications with Servlet
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