From within Eclipse, I was able to sign into the server with our email address and the password provided to me when I registered with CloudFoundry.com.
Changing the Password
The first password was assigned to us by CloudFoundry.com, and I was required to change it the first time I signed in. I was able to change it right within Eclipse.
Creating a Java Dynamic Web App
Using the Java EE features of Eclipse, I created a simple Java Dynamic Web application consisting of a Java Server Page (JSP) and a servlet. Here you can see the JSP page.
Navigating VMWare Cloud Foundry
When I double-clicked the VMWare Cloud Foundry entry in the Server window the Overview window opened and showed me details about my account. At the bottom is an Applications tab.
After I dragged my application onto the Applications window, an Application Details window appeared. I provided an internal name and type for my application.
The Applications page shows all the currently deployed applications. In my case, the list consisted of the one application I had just deployed. At the bottom of screen is the console output from the Web server.
When I maximized the Applications window, I could see additional options, including a button to update and restart. Later, I made a correction and clicked Update and Restart to redeploy the application.
The Remote Systems window let me drill down into my file system on the remote server.
I clicked the address of my application in the Applications window and a browser opened inside Eclipse showing us our page.
Opening the Same Page in Chrome Browser
I put the same URL into our Chrome browser and saw my page. I also looked at the source and saw the changes I had made. Clicking on the link opened my servlet, demonstrating that everything worked.