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JAVA School

 
 
  

JAVA

Java refers to a number of computer software products and specifications from Sun Microsystems (the Java technology) that together provide a system for developing and deploying cross-platform applications. Java is used in a wide variety of computing platforms spanning from embedded devices and cell phones on the low end to enterprise servers and super computers on the high end.
Java is fairly ubiquitous in cell phones, Web servers and enterprise applications, and somewhat less common in desktop applications, though users may have come across Java applets when browsing the Web.
For years, Sun Microsystems referred to Java as the "Java technology" but has used the word "Java" as an adjective about "technology." In practice, many programmers have used the word "Java" to mean the programming language, while the execution platform was called the "JRE" (Java Runtime Environment) and the compiler-system was called the "JDK" (Java Development Kit), rather than a "Java compiler" as such.
The word "Java" has often been used as an adjective, but the formal term "Java technology" should be noted.

Programming language

Writing in the Java programming language is the official way to produce code that will be deployed as Java bytecode (though there are compilers available for other languages such as Python and Ruby).
Java syntax borrows heavily from C and C++ but it eliminates certain low-level constructs such as pointers and has a very simple memory model where every object is allocated on the heap and all variables of object types are references.

Netbeans, an open-source IDE and platform sponsored by Sun Microsystems, which support development of both desktop and enterprise applications in Java. Netbeans, an open-source IDE and platform sponsored by Sun Microsystems, which support development of both desktop and enterprise applications in Java. In future, its expected that Java, Netbeans, and glassfish application-server will integrate together to a complete development stack, like Microsoft DotNet.

Eclipse, the open-source platform with JDT supporting Java development funded mainly by IBM, has paved the way of easy application development using Java as a platform, in competition with other integrated development environments.Netbeans, an open-source IDE and platform sponsored by Sun Microsystems, which support development of both desktop and enterprise applications in Java. In future, its expected that Java, Netbeans, and glassfish application-server will integrate together to a complete development stack, like Microsoft DotNet.
Eclipse, the open-source platform with JDT supporting Java development funded mainly by IBM, has paved the way of easy application development using Java as a platform, in competition with other integrated development environments.

In future, its expected that Java, Netbeans, and glassfish application-server will integrate together to a complete development stack, like Microsoft DotNet.
Eclipse, the open-source platform with JDT supporting Java development funded mainly by IBM, has paved the way of easy application development using Java as a platform, in competition with other integrated development environments.

 
     
 
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