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|Php||Power point||Retele calculatoare||Sql||Tutorials||Webdesign||Windows|
|Asp||Autocad||C||Dot net||Excel||Fox pro||Html||Java|
Finally, here’s the program. It prints out information about the system that it’s running on using various methods of the System object from the Java standard library. Note that an additional style of comment is introduced here: the ‘//’, which is a comment until the end of the line:
At the beginning of each program file, you must place the import statement to bring in any extra classes you’ll need for the code in that file. Note that it is “extra.” That’s because there’s a certain library of classes that are automatically brought into every Java file: java.lang. Start up your Web browser and look at the documentation from Sun. (If you haven’t downloaded it from java.sun.com or otherwise installed the Java documentation, do so now). If you look at the packages.html file, you’ll see a list of all the different class libraries that come with Java. Select java.lang. Under “Class Index” you’ll see a list of all the classes that are part of that library. Since java.lang is implicitly included in every Java code file, these classes are automatically available. In the list, you’ll see System and Runtime, which are used in Property.java. There’s no Date class listed in java.lang, which means you must import another library to use that. If you don’t know the library where a particular class is, or if you want to see all of the classes, you can select “Class Hierarchy” in the Java documentation. In a Web browser, this takes awhile to construct, but you can find every single class that comes with Java. Then you can use the browser’s “find” function to find Date. When you do you’ll see it listed as java.util.Date, which lets you know that it’s in the util library and that you must import java.util.* in order to use Date.
If you look at the documentation starting from the packages.html file (which I’ve set in my Web browser as the default starting page), select java.lang and then System. You’ll see that the System class has several fields, and if you select out you’ll discover that it’s a static PrintStream object. Since it’s static you don’t need to create anything. The out object is always there and you can just use it. What you can do with this out object is determined by the type it is: a PrintStream. Conveniently, PrintStream is shown in the description as a hyperlink, so if you click on that you’ll see a list of all the methods you can call for PrintStream. There are quite a few and these will be covered later in the book. For now all we’re interested in is println( ), which in effect means “print out what I’m giving you to the console and end with a new line.” Thus, in any Java program you write you can say System.out.println(“things”) whenever you want to print something to the console.
The name of the class is the same as the name of the file. When you’re creating a stand-alone program such as this one, one of the classes in the file must have the same name as the file. (The compiler complains if you don’t do this.) That class must contain a method called main( ) with the signature shown:
This will pause for seconds. This code involves concepts that will not be introduced until much later in the book, so you won’t understand it until then, but it will do the trick.
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