Java & BAPI Technology for SAP

  • 4h 26m
  • Anil Thakur, Ken Kroes
  • Cengage Course PTR
  • 2000

Draw from the authors' years of experience with SAP implementations. Follow along and learn how platform independent Java can reduce both development and on-going maintenence costs for custom software. Learn how to integrate Java with SAP, and the basics of integrating the SAP Automation toolkit to develop applets or Java applications.

Begin with Java basics and learn the role Java plays in the ERP industry. Next move on to integrating Java with SAP. Benefit from practical examples which allow you to see how Java and SAP can be used together. Finally, continue on to BAPIs: what are they, how to find them within SAP, and how to build your own custom BAPIs.

Follow along and benefit from the book's extensive collection of screen images and code examples. Use the step-by-step examples to reproduce results and understand the concepts discussed in this introduction to Java programming within SAP.

About the Authors

Ken Kroes is an SAP consultant with over 15 years' programming and consulting experience. He specializes in implementing SAP for clients with build-to-order products and Internet applications for SAP. He has published articles including "Advanced ABAP Programming" and "Learning How to be an SAP Consultant" and authored the Dr. ABAP column in SAP Technical Journal.

Anil Thakur operates a boutique consulting firm specializing in Web-enabling ERP Implementation. He has worked as a senior consultant, offering ERP and E-commerce expertise to Fortune 500 companies such as Kodak and Hewlett Packard. In addition, he performs independent code reviews and makes technical presentation at various client sites.

In this Book

  • Java & BAPI Technology for SAP
  • Introduction
  • Chapter 1: The Roles of Java in the ERP Industry
  • Chapter 2: SAP Automation Architecture
  • Chapter 3: VisualAge for Java
  • Chapter 4: Setting up the Development and Operating Environments
  • Chapter 5: A Few Simple Java/SAP Examples
  • Chapter 6: Object-Oriented Programming Concepts
  • Chapter 7: The Basics of the Java Language
  • Chapter 8: Objects, Classes, and Interfaces
  • Chapter 9: Building Simple User Interfaces
  • Chapter 10: JavaBeans, ActiveX, Applets, and the Internet
  • Chapter 11: Integrating Java with SAP through RFCs and BAPIs
  • Chapter 12: SAP’s Business Object Repository
  • Chapter 13: Building a More Advanced User Interface
  • Chapter 14: SAP Assistant
  • Chapter 15: Internet Transaction Server
  • Chapter 16: Deciding Which Technology to Use for a New Application
  • Chapter 17: Design Considerations for HTML/RFC-Based SAP Interfaces
  • Chapter 18: BAPI Development
  • Chapter 19: The COM.SAP.RFC Package
  • Chapter 20: The COM.SAP.RFC.EXCEPTION Package
  • Chapter 21: BAPI Collection