By E. Reed Doke
That includes the improvement of graphical person interfaces (GUI's) utilizing the most recent in Java swing parts, this re-creation of Java for the COBOL Programmer (Cambridge, 1999) presents COBOL programmers a transparent, effortless transition to Java programming through drawing at the quite a few similarities among COBOL and Java. The authors introduce the COBOL programmer to the historical past of Java and object-oriented programming after which delve into the main points of the Java syntax, consistently contrasting them with their parallels in COBOL. A operating case research allows the reader to have an total view of program improvement with Java. First variation ISBN (Pb): 0-521-65892-6
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Extra resources for COBOL Programmers Swing with Java, Second edition
This chapter assumes you understand the following: COBOL: COBOL program structure Column restrictions—area A and B Continuation column 7 Comments and remarks Uses of periods, commas, parentheses, spaces Scope terminators Rules for programmer-supplied names Java: OO concepts (Chapter 2) A CLASS PROGRAM Chapter 2 introduced object-oriented concepts and described classes and objects. You also read about the Community National Bank’s classes. The class diagram for CNB is presented again here. Programs that model classes are called class programs and are written to deﬁne the attributes and methods for the class they represent.
Adding Real-Time Capabilities to Java,” Communications of the ACM, 41(6), 49–56. Pancake, C. , and Lengauer, C. (2001). “High-Performance Java,” Communications of the ACM, 44(10), 98. Radding, A. (1997). “Tool Immaturity Tempers Java Buzz,” Software Magazine, 17(8), 51–54. , and Roundtree, N. (2003). “Learning and Teaching Programming: A Review and Discussion,” Computer Science Education, 13(2), 137–73. , and Nguyen, B. (1998). “The Java Factor,” Communications of the ACM, 41(6), 34–37. html Tyma, P.
C. (1998). An Introduction to Object COBOL. New York: John Wiley & Sons. Kay, A. C. (1993). “The Early History of Smalltalk,” SIGPLAN Notices, 28(3), 69–95. C HAPTER 3 Java Structure OBJECTIVES In this chapter you will study: r r r r r r r Java program structure; Writing class programs; Writing Java comments; Naming rules & conventions; Calling methods; Creating objects; and Working with subclasses. The purpose of this chapter is to introduce you to the structure of Java programs. You will see how to write and execute simple Java programs.