| ||Date ||Title ||Author ||Hits |
| || 09-24-07 || ||James Payne ||45176 |
Last time we discussed some basic concepts related to object-oriented programming. Two major ideas we defined were objects and variables. In this article, we will continue our discussion of variables by explaining how they hold and interact with data.
| || 09-19-07 || ||James Payne ||72577 |
In the olden days, not only did we have to walk a mile in the chilling winds of a snowstorm to get to school (hey our grandparents had it rougher; they had to do it to get to day care), we also had to make programs without buttons and scrollbars. Now, of course, we have object-oriented programming. This article will introduce you to the most important concepts as they relate to Java.
| || 09-18-07 || ||James Payne ||56004 |
Since its creation about 16 years ago, Java has become ubiquitous. Developers appreciate its "write once, run anywhere" philosophy. If you want to start making use of Java and its many benefits, keep reading.
| || 03-02-05 || ||Apress Publishing ||82292 |
One important step in creating your own computer games is configuring your development environment. Keep reading to learn how. This article is taken from chapter one of Advanced Java Game Programming by David Wallace Croft (Apress, 2004; ISBN 1590591232).
| || 12-08-04 || ||Sams Publishing ||184633 |
Web Services provide functionality to the Internet, and are seen as the wave of the future. In this article, Martin Bond explains how to use Web Services protocols to join J2EE application components with any other software that supports those protocols. This excerpt is from Chapter (Day) 20, from Teach Yourself J2EE in 21 Days, second edition, by Martin Bond, et. al. (Sams, 2003, ISBN: 0672325586)
| || 11-16-04 || ||Sams Publishing ||153385 |
In this article, Martin Bond discusses XML and its associated APIs and standards, and how XML can be used to create flexible structured data that is inherently portable. This excerpt is from chapter (Day) 16 of Teach Yourself J2EE in 21 Days, second edition, by Martin Bond, et. al. (Sams, ISBN: 0672325586)
| || 10-27-04 || ||developerWorks ||56559 |
Moving beyond Map, Collection, List, and Set: John Zukowski discusses the new library release in the Tiger release of the J2SE platform and what it provides: a set of utilities commonly needed in concurrent programs. If you are interested in optimizing multithreaded access to your collections, you've come to the right place. (This intermediate-level article was first published by IBM developerWorks, June 16, 2004, at http://www.ibm.com/developerWorks.)
| || 09-07-04 || ||Jacquie Barker ||39829 |
The phenomenal success of object-oriented languages such as Java and C# as enablers of enterprise-wide, Web-deployed applications has compelled countless numbers of organizations and individual professionals alike to seek proficiency with such language in recent years. Many of these are drawn like moths to a flame, however -- and in fact go “down in flames” -- because they are ill prepared to harness the power of an object-oriented programming language, due to a basic lack of understanding of object concepts. (Copyright 2004 by Jacquie Barker – all rights reserved. Reprinted with permission of the author. Excerpted in part from Beginning Java Objects: From Concepts to Code, by Jacquie Barker, ISBN 1590591461; published by Apress LP.)
| || 08-18-04 || ||Peter Lavin ||35078 |
When a method throws an exception, Java requires that it be caught. Some exceptions require action on the programmer’s part and others simply need to be reported to the user. The Java class that we will develop in this article is concerned with the latter type of exception. Instead of rewriting code every time you need to catch an exception, you can create a class to do most of the work for you.
| || 07-21-04 || ||Peter Lavin ||142053 |
Help screens are a necessity for making any application user-friendly. This article will show how the JEditorPane and JFrame classes, along with HTML files, can be used to create help windows for any Java application. This is a project-oriented article that will walk the reader through all the code needed for development. Some familiarity with Java is assumed.
| || 06-21-04 || ||Martin Bond ||233344 |
This chapter looks at one of the principal types of component in the Java 2 Platform, Enterprise Edition (J2EE) — Enterprise JavaBeans (EJBs). See how EJBs are applied and how they are deployed. (This is chapter 4 from Sams Publishers, author Martin Bond, et. al., Teach Yourself J2EE in 21 Days, second edition, ISBN: 0-672-32558-6).
| || 05-12-04 || ||Joel Murach ||162418 |
In this excerpt from chapter 4 of Joel Murach's Java Servlets and JSP, you'll learn how to develop a web application that consists of HTML pages and JavaServer Pages (JSPs). As you will see, JSPs work fine as long as the amount of processing that's required for each page is limited. When you complete this chapter, you should be able to use JSPs to develop simple web applications of your own.
| || 05-05-04 || ||McGraw-Hill/Osborne ||122530 |
In this first chapter from the book The Art of Java by Herbert Schildt and James Holmes, the authors highlight certain features of the Java programming language that separate it from other languages. The chapter also covers: memory management, Java's built-in support for multithreading, Java's approach to exceptions as compared to C++, Java's support of polymorphism, and how bytecode enables Java's "Write Once, Run Anywhere" ability and provides security. (ISBN 0-07-222971-3, McGraw-Hill/Osborne, 2003).
| || 04-07-04 || ||Simon White ||60685 |
Time to open the Champagne -- Java 1.5 is out, and the language has finally come of age! With the new Java 1.5 specification, Java now contains features that make it feel like a proper "grown-up" language. The rest of this article will introduce you to these new features. To try out the features for yourself, simply download Java 1.5 from Sun’s website and give it a whirl. Note that you’ll need to compile the code using the –source 1.5 option; otherwise, you’ll get compilation errors when using the new features.
| || 03-24-04 || ||Kulvir Singh Bhogal ||199266 |
Cookies serve as a facility for servers to send information to a client. This information is then housed on the client, from which the server can later retrieve the information. In this article, we will study the concept of saving client state with cookies using Java Servlets. I’ll walk you through an end to end example where you will store and retrieve data using cookies.