| ||Date ||Title ||Author ||Hits |
| || 03-04-09 || ||Barzan "Tony" Antal ||92521 |
You are reading the second part of the multithreading in Java series. The first part covered the basics of threads, explained the theory that lies behind them, and then gave examples of the two possible ways of creating new threads. This article resumes the journey by getting even deeper into concepts like the ThreadGroup class, synchronization, and inter-thread communication.
| || 02-25-09 || ||Barzan "Tony" Antal ||259499 |
In this day and age programmers must implement multi-threading solutions into their code. Every somewhat modern programming language that respects itself offers opportunities to work with threads. Today we’re going to learn how to do this in Java. This article requires at least a little knowledge of Java such as classes, objects, inheritance and interfaces. We’ll try to keep it simple.
| || 12-16-08 || ||A.P.Rajshekhar ||151421 |
Persisting and accessing data forms one of the most routine yet core functionalities of any application. In the world of JEE, there are many APIs as well as frameworks to achieve to achieve the same. The Spring Framework is no exception. This article will explain how to use this framework for persisting and accessing data in your applications.
| || 08-19-08 || ||Katie Gatto ||62706 |
Initializing your objects is an important part of coding in Java, if you care at all about managing your memory. You will also find that properly initialized object creation leads to fewer problems with bugs. This article will explain what objects are in Java, why you should initialize them, and how to accomplish the task of safely creating Java objects.
| || 07-01-08 || ||Peyton McCullough ||118788 |
Often, text alone can communicate a message, but sometimes graphics are needed. Even when they aren't, text alone can be a bit dull to read. In this article, we'll take a look at incorporating graphics into a PDF document with iTextSharp.
| || 06-24-08 || ||Peyton McCullough ||78566 |
The iTextSharp library makes it very easy to create a PDF document with text. The text can be styled in various ways, aligned in various ways, indented and spaced in various ways, etc. When the PDF document must be printed out, the document's readability can be improved by breaking the text into columns. The iTextSharp library provides support for columns, and in this article, we're going to take a look at them.
| || 06-17-08 || ||Peyton McCullough ||257444 |
Have you ever wondered how to generate PDF documents in .NET? Thankfully, there's a port of the iText library for .NET, called iTextSharp. Moreover, since C# and Java share a number of similarities, iText code in Java can be easily converted into C# in order to work with iTextSharp. In this article, we'll take a look at the iTextSharp library, using it for PDF generation and manipulation in .NET.
| || 05-14-08 || ||A.P.Rajshekhar ||367211 |
IoC or Inversion of Control is one of the core features of Spring. It helps in simplifying the implementation of business logic. To use the Spring Framework to its full potential, understanding the IoC container of the framework is essential. Hence, in this discussion, the focus will be on the IoC – the concept as well as the container provided by Spring Framework.
| || 03-05-08 || ||A.P.Rajshekhar ||324424 |
In this discussion, I will be focusing on the Spring Framework. The first section will be about the whys and wherefores of the Spring Framework. In the second and third sections, I will explain how to use the Spring Framework to implement business logic. In the fourth and fifth sections, I will develop an application that uses the Spring Framework.
| || 01-09-08 || ||James Payne ||91043 |
Well it's been a while since we discussed Java and I graced these pages with its complicated beauty (for an example of complicated beauty, take a peek at Hillary Swank, who is pretty in a well...complicated sort of way). In this new series of articles, we will be discussing Classes.
| || 11-28-07 || ||Barzan "Tony" Antal ||23191 |
This is the second half of the two-part series on the syntactic comparison of Java and C/C++. Before we begin, I’d like to encourage you to read its first part if by any chance you’ve missed it. It is called “Syntactic Comparison of Java and C/C++” and it’s published right here. You shouldn’t miss it because grasping the basics is crucial.
| || 11-21-07 || ||Barzan "Tony" Antal ||56679 |
Nowadays millions of computer programmers want to become multi-lingual; for that reason they try to acquire understanding of multiple programming languages. Experienced coders know that it is possible to get the hang of a new language in a fairly short amount of time. Being able to compare the syntax of different languages makes learning new ones easier.
| || 10-24-07 || ||James Payne ||57671 |
In our last article, we finished our discussion of Java operators, and started to take a look at statements. In this article, we'll continue explaining Java statements. Statements aren't exactly complicated once you grasp the concept. Indeed, many statements have counterparts -- of a sort -- in real life.
| || 10-23-07 || ||James Payne ||27872 |
In our last article we left off with Operators. Since then a strange time fluctuation has occurred, and that is exactly where we pick up. So keep reading to learn about exotic things like conditionals, expressions, and more.
| || 10-22-07 || ||James Payne ||85020 |
It's been about a month or so since we finished our beginning Java series, so I'm sure you're ready for more. This time, I am going to teach you to work with operators in Java. When I am finished, you will be able to do complex mathematical equations, add one string of text to another, and build programs so powerful you will be able to put thousands of hard working Americans out of work with the push of a button.