A component technology for Java that allows a developer to create reusable software objects. E-xact has a Java Bean Transaction Component.
A component technology for Java that lets a developer creates reusable software objects. Ecom Technology has a Java Bean Transaction Component.
a collection of one or more Java classes, often bundled into a single JAR (Java Archive) file, that serves as a self-contained, reusable component
a component that can be combined with other components to make a complete program
a general-purpose component model, whereas EJB, as the name suggests, is a component model that is enterprise specific
a Java class that defines properties and that communicates with other Beans via events
a Java program that can run outside of a browser and remain on a computer even after it has run
a reusable software component that can be manipulated visually in a builder tool
a reusable software component that can be visually manipulated in an IDE
A Sun Microsystems specification that defines how Java objects interact, especially Java component software. It is also the name for the objects that conform to this specification. JavaBean technology is analogous to Microsoft's ActiveX technology. Interestingly, JavaBeans can only be developed using Java, but can run on any platform; in contrast, ActiveX can be developed using any programming language but can run only on a Windows platform
A discrete, reusable Java object.
A Java application component developed by Sun Microsystems written to serve the development of Java programs and determine how Java objects interact.
A specification developed by Sun Microsystems that defines how Java objects interact. An object that conforms to this specification is called a JavaBean.
An independent program module that runs within a JVM, typically for creating user interfaces on the client. Also known as Java Bean. The server equivalent is called an Enterprise JavaBean. See also Enterprise JavaBean.
A reusable component that can be used in any Java application development environment. JavaBeans are dropped into an application container, such as a form, and can perform functions ranging from a simple animation to complex calculations.
The name given to an object which conforms to a specification developed by Sun Microsystems to define how Java objects interact.