J2EE Server

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Last time, I pointed out that the continuing lack of J2EE Enterprise Architects and Business Component Developers puts a crimp on plans by Global 2000 enterprises to migrate their applications to the Web. The other huge hindrance, revealed by a Precision Marketing Group survey a couple of months back, is the complexity of transitioning from legacy client/server frameworks to Web-ready J2EE servers.

Taking the survey at face value, one would have to believe that nearly 99 percent - that's virtually everyone, folks - of these large, globe-spanning businesses are still stuck in Microsoft Access, Lotus Notes and Oracle Forms client/server tools, obviously never intended for Web applications. Even those enterprises that already have some rudimentary Java team in-house complain they still lack the skilled developers to architect and maintain J2EE servers. Without well-administered J2EE servers, there is just no way to attain rich internet applications like wikis, portals or CMS.

Until in-house capabilities can be beefed up and true point-and-click J2EE server admin utilities become available, leading enterprises wishing to leverage the power of the Web have the option to outsource mission-critical development to system integrators or experienced and fleet-footed third-party application developers. There's no lack of the latter and on a trip to Nashua (NH), I chanced across HyTech Professionals. Frankly amazing how they took the challenge of rich functionality and robust performance off of a J2EE server as "part of the service" for clients in production, retail, financial services and technology startup's.

Rohit Kaushik works with HyTech Professionals. At HyTech Professionals you deserve a solutions orientated software development firm that can deliver high quality solutions on time for a great price. For more information please www.hytechpro.com

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