Access intent exceptions

The following exceptions are thrown in response to the application of access intent policies...

If the method that drives the ejbLoad() method is configured to be read-only but updates are then made within the transaction that loaded the bean's state, an exception is thrown during invocation of the ejbStore() method, and the transaction is rolled back. Likewise, the ejbRemove() method cannot succeed in a transaction that is set as read-only. If an update hint is applied to methods of entity beans with bean-managed persistence, the same behavior and exception results. The forwarded exception object contains the message string PMGR1103E... update instance level read only bean beanName

This exception is also thrown if the applied access intent policy cannot be honored because a finder, ejbSelect, or container-managed relationship (CMR) accessor method returns an inherently read-only result. The forwarded exception object contains the message string PMGR1001: No such DataAccessSpec - methodName

The most common occurrence of this error is when a custom finder that contains a read-only EJB Query Language (EJB QL) statement is called with an applied access intent of wsPessimisticUpdate or wsPessimisticUpdate-Exclusive. These policies require the use of a FOR UPDATE clause on the SQL SELECT statement to be executed, but a read-only query cannot support FOR UPDATE. Other examples of read-only queries include joins; the use of ORDER BY, GROUP BY, and DISTINCT keywords.

To eliminate the exception, edit the EJB query so that it does not return an inherently read-only result or change the access intent policy being applied.

If a lazy collection is driven after it is no longer in scope, and beyond what has already been locally buffered, a CollectionCannotBeFurtherAccessed exception is thrown.

If an application is configured incorrectly, a run-time warning exception is thrown as the application starts; startup is ended. You can validate an application's configuration by choosing the verify function in the WebSphere Application Assembly Tool. Some examples of misconfiguration include...



If an update fails under optimistic concurrency because fields changed within another transaction between load and store requests, a NoSuchEntityException is raised and the commit fails.


See Also