- Web Programming Topics...
- Vulnerability Note VU#636312 - Oracle Java JRE 1.7 Expression.execute() and SunToolkit.getField() fail to restrict access to privileged code - 2012-08-27/2013-01-16
- Disabling Java in Internet Explorer: No easy task | Web browsers - InfoWorld - 2013-01-22
- "Companies need to stop building new browser-based Java apps and start the long migration to a more reliable option. It's up to IT to take the initiative and kill browser-based Java dead, dead, dead."
- If You Can't Disable Java, What Can You Do? - 2013-01-18
- 15 things we hate about Java - InfoWorld
- Allaire downloads
- Borland eStore - JBuilder
- devhead: Resources: ScriptLibrary: Applets
- DevX:The leading online information service for Visual Basic, Java, C++, Enterprise, and Internet developers
- Gamelan.com (java programming source code and tutorial resource)
- Google Web Toolkit - Ajax for Java developers
- Internet Conveyor Applets
- Java Coffee Break
- Java Developer's Journal
- Java Home - IBM Network Computing
- Java Programming Style Guidelines
- java.sun.com - The Source for Java(TM) Technology
- Jumping Frog - Java Applet demo
- Mathtools.net: The technical computing portal for all your scientific and engineering needs.
- Programming with J++ -- Online Companion
- Ready to Program with Java
- www.holtsoft.com /ready/univ/ 800-361-8342
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- Ticker Tape - Digital LED
- The Screen Savers - 2003-05-13
- Language to learn
Kirk in Loiusville, Texas, wants to learn a programming language that can be used across multiple platforms (PC, Mac, Palm, Pocket PC, and so on). What language should he learn?
A popular language to learn is C. It's often used to create software, but the major obstacle is the user interface. You have to create individual UIs for each platform.
Leo recommends learning Java. While most people associate Java with the Internet, it's actually a programming language designed for use across multiple platforms.
When you write a program, you compile it for conversion into machine code so your computer/device can read the code. Java compiles to pseudo code, which is then read by a virtual machine. The virtual machine reads the code and runs the application.
Many people don't like Java because it's not the most efficient way to run an application, and it's not aesthetically pleasing. If you want true cross-platform programming, though, Java is a good solution.