Object Oriented programming (OOP) is a programming methodology whose progress of abstraction allows for the conception of elements within the problem space to exist as objects within the solution space. This seemingly one-on-one mapping provides an ideal abstraction of the real world or problem space; consider if you will, the normal objects with which you interact with everyday for instance a maple tree, a bicycle, a car etc..
Notes from my Wednesday at JavaOne 2013
Notes from my Tuesday at JavaOne 2013
Global Education and Learning
Why you might want to consider actors for your next Java project.
This is the first in a series of posts about the actor model of computation in Java. This series of posts will cover many aspects of actors from a Java perspective. First a brief explanation of what the actor model is. Actors are stateful units of computation that obey the discipline of exposing their internal state to other actors only through information contained in...
Nowadays, You can test the admin console related to the glassfish v4, The tests set is a maven project and it use the selenium webdriver plugin and junit api. It is used to assurance the stability of the Glassfish V4's GUI as the Glassfish upgraded.
I’ve been talking about JSF 2.2 new features out on the conference trail for quite a while now. I usually talk about the big three: Flows, Resource Library Contracts, and HTML5 Friendly Markup. This blog entry talks about another, mostly behind-the-scenes, feature: ClientWindow. I introduce the concept of ClientWindow and give a simple example illustrating one solution to a common web browser problem: the browser’s "open in new tab” or "open in new window” feature.
What happens if you configure a Hadoop-centric scalable big data infrastructure running on the Amazon EC2 cloud, that's programmed to perform some very basic processing on delimited ASCII data records (about 30 characters in each record), and you feed it a single data record? ...
This blog entry summarizes my session participation at JavaOne 2013. The more serious business of parties is an entirely different matter not fit for blogging.
Java User Groups
A brief report on Silicon Valley Code Camp 2013
Recently, I was asked to participate in creating another Java application at my company.
It was to be our team's third major Java application since 2002.
We felt we had plenty of wisdom from our previous two Java applications to apply to our third one.
One of our first steps was to form an application architecture sub-team.
This sub-team's purpose was to provide the development team with a solid...
It used to be that Sunday was a fairly relaxing day for most. Not anymore! This year, Sunday is already overcrowded with many more events and sessions than one can possibly attend, as the JavaOne 2013 Content Catalog Sunday entries demonstrate. Sunday's activity can be divided into four categories...
Java Web Services and XML
Here are the details of my sessions at Silicon Valley Code Camp
Notes from my Monday at JavaOne 2013
This example will show how to build a simple pet catalog application using backbone.js and JAX-RS.
This blog entry summarizes my session participation at JavaOne 2013. I plan to update this entry with links to the content on Parleys.com as it becomes available.
There are a great many sessions at JavaOne 2013 that feature JavaFX. But only one of them dared people to attend the session. That session would be "No Guts, No Glory! A Deep Dive into the Internals of JavaFX [BOF5802]", presented by Steve Northover, Kevin Rushforth, and Richard Bair (all of Oracle). At first, I was wondering if the challenge would mean I'd arrive at the session, only to find...
Government... Isn't interacting with it your favorite social pastime? What? It's not? OK, so what don't you like about it? What? You're saying that, in your country, you can't just log into your favorite government sites and experience speedy, reliable, secure services? I'll guess, then, that you must not live in Ecuador... Poor you! ...
At the JavaOne 2013 Java Technical Keynote, there was a series of demos of software that enables two people to play chess, using some of Java's latest features, including Java EE 7 Websockets, many variations of Java 8 (recent weekly builds), Lambda Expressions, Java ME, Embedded Java, ... It was an impressive demo of many of Java's recently-released and not-yet-finally-released capabilities, which included the introduction of the DukePad...
I've finally found time to start browsing the JavaOne 2013 Content Catalog, and various summaries of interesting JavaOne sessions organized by topic (you can see several of these on the Java.net home page right now). Thanks to Terrence Barr's "JavaOne 2013: Deep into Embedded" post, I came across "Controlling NAO Robot with Java [CON11839]". The session is presented by Dimitri Merejkowsky...