JAVA Programing msdn.microsoft.com/visualj/ or www.microsoft.com/java/default.htm Microsoft visual J++ site. www.sun.com/java/ or java.sun.com/applets/index.html Sun's java site. www.javasoft.com Most authoritative http://www.courses.csulb.edu/success/java_programing.htm
Java Programing: Section 6.5 different keyboards use different key codes, but Java translates the actual codes from the keyboard into its own virtual codes. Your program only sees these http://math.hws.edu/eck/cs124/javanotes3/c6/s5.html
Extractions: Keyboard Events I N JAVA, EVENTS are associated with GUI components. When the user presses a button on the mouse, the event that is generated is associated with the component that contains the mouse cursor. What about keyboard events? When the user presses a key, what component is associated with the key event that is generated? A GUI uses the idea of input focus to determine the component associated with keyboard events. At any given time, exactly one interface element on the screen has the input focus, and that is where all keyboard events are directed. If the interface element happens to be a Java component, then the information about the keyboard event becomes a Java object of type KeyEvent , and it is delivered to any listener objects that are listening for KeyEvents associated with that component. The necessity of managing input focus adds an extra twist to working with keyboard events in Java. It's a good idea to give the user some visual feedback about which component has the input focus. For example, if the component is the typing area of a word-processor, the feedback is usually in the form of a blinking text cursor. Another common visual clue is to draw a brightly colored border around the edge of a component when it has the input focus, as I do in the sample applet later on this page. A component that wants to have the input focus can call the method , which is defined in the Component class. Calling this method does not absolutely guarantee that the component will actually get the input focus. Several components might request the focus; only one will get it. This method should only be used in certain circumstances in any case, since it can be a rude surprise to the user to have the focus suddenly pulled away from a component that the user is working with. In a typical user interface, the user can choose to give the focus to a component by clicking on that component with the mouse. And pressing the tab key will often move the focus from one component to another.
Java Development Java programming forum discussing Java, JSP, J2ME. How to open the CD drive with java programing. maceve. 0511-2004 1004 AM by maceve Go to last post. 0, 96. http://forums.devarticles.com/f38/s
Extractions: Developer Shed Network: Dev Shed ASP Free Dev Articles ... Web Hosters Language Spanish French German Italian Portuguese English Dev Articles Site Dev Articles Forums Forums Register User CP Calendar ... Archives User Name: Password: Remember me Viewing: DevArticles Community Forums Programming Java Development forum discussing Java, JSP, J2ME. Get help with Java and all of its related language, libraries and variations. Page 1 of 6 Last Threads in Forum : Java Development Forum Tools vbmenu_register("forumtools"); Search this Forum vbmenu_register("forumsearch"); Views: Announcement "Flash MX Prototyping Basics" posted June 9, 2004 June 9th, 2004 DevAdmin (Moderator) Rating Thread Thread Starter Last Post ... RMI and loading the client stub from the server's codebase Today 09:32 AM
Extractions: and Apache Struts Wonderful. In 20 years, this is the best organized, most pragmatic, and enjoyable course I've taken. The best instructor-led course I have attended, by far. Compared to the other short courses I have taken, this one completely redefined my scale from 1-10. Best short course ever! More reviews from students Looking for short hands-on training classes on servlets, JavaServer Pages (JSP), or Apache Struts taught at your company by Marty Hall? If you have a group of at least eight interested developers (10 for courses outside the US or Canada), contact Marty to arrange a course at your location. Distinctive features of Marty's training:
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Essentials Of The Java Programming Language, Part 1 Learn how to write simple applications and applets that accept user input and perform basic file access operations. to programming in the java language, have some experience with how to use http://developer.java.sun.com/developer/onlineTraining/Programming/BasicJava1
Extractions: March 1999 CONTENTS DOWNLOAD You will learn how applications, applets, and servlets are similar and different, how to build a basic user interface that handles simple end user input, how to read data from and write data to files and databases, and how to send and receive data over the network. This tutorial is not comprehensive, but instead takes you on a straight and uncomplicated path through the more common programming features available in the Java platform. If you have no programming experience at all, you might still find this tutorial useful; but you also might want to take an introductory programming course. Also see the Step-by-Step Programming section in the New-to-Java Programming Center Note: This tutorial is available as a book from online book sellers. Contents Lesson 1: Compiling and Running a Simple Program Lesson 2: Building Applications Lesson 3: Building Applets Lesson 4: Building a User Interface Lesson 5: Writing Servlets Lesson 6:
Java Technology Subscribe to our Developer Newsletters Get the latest Sun java technology downloads, programming tips, events, and resources wrapped in a convenient package. http://java.sun.com/
Extractions: Top Ten Destinations for Desktop Developers You'll find a vast array of sessions from building native-looking applications, and rich clients for web services, to Project Looking Glass, and other new desktop Java technologies. This article covers ten of the more intriguing desktop Java technical sessions.
New To Java Center The java programming language is robust and versatile, enabling developers to Write software on one platform and run it on another. http://java.sun.com/learning/new2java/
Extractions: The Java programming language is robust and versatile, enabling developers to: Learn the relationships of Java technologies by using this new Java Technology Concept Map It's no wonder the Java platform attracts so many new developers. What do you need to get started? Which Java technology should you use? This collection of links to articles, tutorials, online books, and software downloads helps you find what you need to start writing applications.
Extractions: Discuss Java Welcome to the Coffee Break! Feel free to browse around and learn more about the Java programming language. Never done Java programming before? Not sure what Java is all about? Learn exactly what is Java and how to write applets and program in the Java language . Experienced developers start here, and with our articles and FAQs May 2002 ISSN 1442-3790 FREE BOOK : Jan Newmarch's Guide to JINI Technologies If you're shocked by the lack of good books on Jini, and their prices, then have we got a deal for you! Jan Newmarch's Guide to JINI Technologies is a free book, published under the OPL license, which covers Jini technology in great detail. This free book is available to read online or download at your lesiure. I want my free book on Jini Author interview :
John Wiley & Sons, Inc.: Books By Andreas Vogel Programming with Enterprise javaBeans, JTS, and OTS Building Distributed Transactions with java and C++ Supporting Web Site. java Programming With CORBA, 2nd Edition http://www.wiley.com/compbooks/vogel
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Servlets.com | Java Servlet Programming What's New? com.oreilly.servlet. Servlet Polls. Mailing Lists. List Archives. Servlet Engines. Servlet ISPs. Servlet Tools. Documentation. Online Articles. The Soapbox " java Servlet. Programming, Second Edition" " java Enterprise. Best Practices" http://www.servlets.com/jservlet2
Extractions: Author: David J. Eck firstname.lastname@example.org W ELCOME TO Introduction to Programming Using Java, the fourth edition of a free, on-line textbook on introductory programming, which uses Java as the language of instruction. Previous versions have been used as a textbook for an introductory programming class at Hobart and William Smith Colleges. See http://math.hws.edu/eck/cs124/ for information about this course. This on-line book contains Java applets, many of which require Java 1.3 or higher. To see these applets, you will need a Web browser that uses a recent version of Java. To learn more, please read the preface Links for downloading copies of this text can be found at the bottom of this page. Search this Text: Although this book does not have a conventional index, you can search it for terms that interest you. Note that this feature searches the book at its on-line site, so you must be working on-line to use it.
Extractions: With Java, it's possible to write some very sophisticated applets with a relatively small amount of code. Here's how. Wildly popular due to its interactive multimedia capabilities, Java programming leads the list of Internet development skills in current commercial demand. In this first half of our two-part tutorial on Java applet development, we explore the essentials of Java's components. These include how Java development tools relate to each other andmost importantlyhow they are used to provide content that executes on the client side instead of on your server. Before Sun Microsystems introduced Java, most Web interactivity was accomplished via CGI (Common Gateway Interface) scripting. This is frequently utilized in forms or guestbooks where users type entries into text fields, then submit this information via their browser back to a host server. The host server then passes the information to an external program running on the Web server's machine. The output of this external program is then passed from the server back to the browser. CGIs must execute at least one round trip from the browser to the server and back.
Extractions: The Java language provides everything one would expect in a modern object-oriented programming language. It has all the standard control constructs, a reasonably comprehensible object model, and tools for creating standalone applications or smaller applets that are designed to run inside Web pages. The power of Java does not reside primarily in the language itself, however; it resides in the libraries that accompany it: the Java Class Hierarchy. The first part of this tutorial, in the Spring 1996 issue of , dealt with the Java language and the construction of simple applets. This part will focus on the set of Java classes associated with graphics, known as the Advanced Windowing Toolkit, or AWT. Applet construction will also be revisited, with an eye toward event handling and multitasking.