This is a rare opportunity to learn how to build, deploy, and access Web services and SOA applications using advanced and latest Web services and SOA technologies from long-time industry expert, Sang Shin. The codecamp is designed with heavy emphasis on hands-on development. Please expect an intensive 5-day training. 100% Money back guarantee by the end of the first day - no question will be asked. In fact, you can pay after the codecamp - $200 commitment fee is required. You have nothing to lose. :-)
"I found the course to be extremely informative. The contents are well organized and the labs are a superb learning tool because each step is shown. If you're hoping to get into services and/or SOA, this is the course to take."
- Dillan F. (May 17th-21st, 2010 Codecamp attendee)
"This is the best resource for learning Java programming. The material is thorough and well-detailed, yet concise. The Web Services and SOA Programming bootcamp was a huge springboard in my career as a middleware developer and in my personal persuits in Java development."
Sang Shin is the founder and chief instructor of JavaPassion.com, a popular learning site for Java, SOA, Web 2.0, Rails, MySQL developers. He currently works as a Technology Architect, Consultant, and Trainer. He frequently gives talks on various Java technologies such as Java EE (formerly J2EE), Java SE, various Web application frameworks, and Web services and SOA technologies to worldwide developer audience. As a former lead technology evangelist, he spoke in JavaOne, Devoxx, Sun Tech Days, and other major conferences. As an adjunct professor, he also teaches software engineering courses in Brandeis university whenever he finds time. He currently teaches "J2EE programming (with Passion!)", "Ajax programming (with Passion!)", "Web services and SOA programming", "Ruby, JRuby, and Rails Development (with Passion!)", and "JavaFX programming (with passion!)" online courses. These online courses can be taken through http://www.javapassion.com. He is the co-author of the Advanced Computer that was published by University of Maryland in 2005.