Java and Mac OS X: Developer Reference by T. Gene Davis

By T. Gene Davis

Examine the information of integrating Java with local Mac OS X purposes with this Devloper Reference book.Java is used to create approximately all types of program that exists and is without doubt one of the such a lot required talents of employers looking machine programmers. Java code and its libraries should be built-in with Mac OS X gains, and this e-book exhibits you ways to do exactly that.You'll discover ways to write Java courses on OS X and you can even realize the best way to combine them with the Cocoa APIs.Shows how Java courses should be built-in with any Mac OS X characteristic, comparable to NSView widgets or reveal saversReveals the necessities for integrating Java with local OS X applicationsCovers OS X libraries and behaviors specific to operating with JavaWith this e-book, you'll research that developing Java-based functions that combine heavily with OS X isn't really a myth!Note: CD-ROM/DVD and different supplementary fabrics aren't incorporated as a part of book dossier.

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After understanding this chapter, you will realize that Java has no limits on OS X. In Chapter 11, I explain Terminal application User Interfaces. Many applications run from the Terminal. In fact some programmers prefer not to use GUI applications for controlling their servers. This chapter explains how to make respectable text-based UIs. 6) are required for making the most of this book. I created the source code in this book on Snow Leopard. Also, the screen captures in this book are from Snow Leopard.

Three free IDEs for developing Java are available on the Mac. They are Xcode, Eclipse, and NetBeans. All three are excellent IDEs. However, I use Xcode for the projects and examples in this book. Chapter 2: Introducing the Environment In This Chapter Configuring Java preferences Understanding classpath details Adding libraries Setting JAVA_HOME Using and creating environment variables No computer matches the support for Java out of the box that you find in a Mac. OS X ships with support for Java applets in Safari, natively packaged Java applications, a Java-friendly IDE, native-interface APIs, and several Java tools and applications.

After reading Chapter 5, you can distribute your applications in style—the OS X style, that is. Bringing Guidelines, APIs, and Languages Together Part II explains the nuts and bolts of making your Java applications behave and look like real OS X applications. Chapter 6 reviews the architecture of OS X, along with an introduction to Apple's Human Interface Guidelines. Chapter 7 contains information on implementing the application menu, the Help Viewer, and the Dock into your application. Also, this chapter explains usage of your application bundle to store your Java software's resources.

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