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Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
Java New Evolution
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Java New Evolution

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  • 1. Java New Evolution Allan Huang @ esobi Inc.
  • 2. Agenda    Java 5 Features Review Java 6 New Features Java 7 New Features
  • 3. Java Versions     Version 1.0 and 1.1 are named as JDK Version 1.2 to 1.4 are named as J2SE Version 1.5 are named as Java 5.0 JSR – Java Specification Request
  • 4. Versions and Naming         JDK 1.0 – 1996 JDK 1.1 – 1997 – JDBC, RMI, Reflection J2SE 1.2 – 1998 – Swing, Collections J2SE 1.3 – 2000 – HotSpot JVM, JavaSound, JNDI J2SE 1.4 – 2002 – assert, NIO, Web Start J2SE 5.0 (1.5) – 2004 – Generic, Autoboxing.. Java SE 6.0 (1.6) – 2006 – Rhino, JDBC 4.0… Java SE 7.0 (1.7) – 2011 – Small language changes, API changes
  • 5. Java 5
  • 6. Java 5 Features Review (1)  Generics  Allows a type or method to operate on objects of various types while providing compile-time type safety to the Collections Framework and eliminates the drudgery of casting.
  • 7. Java 5 Features Review (2)  Enhanced for Loop  This new language construct eliminates the drudgery and error-proneness of iterators and index variables when iterating over collections and arrays.
  • 8. Java 5 Features Review (3)  Autoboxing / Unboxing  Eliminates the drudgery of manual conversion between primitive types (such as int) and wrapper types (such as Integer).
  • 9. Java 5 Features Review (4)  Typesafe Enums  Allows you to create enumeration types with arbitrary methods and fields, then It provides all the benefits of the Typesafe Enum pattern without the verbosity and the errorproneness.
  • 10. Java 5 Features Review (5)  Varargs  Eliminates the need for manually boxing up argument lists into an array when invoking methods that accept variablelength argument lists.
  • 11. Java 5 Features Review (6)  Static Import  Lets you avoid qualifying static members with class names without the shortcomings of the "Constant Interface Antipattern".
  • 12. Constant Interface Anti-pattern Anti-pattern  Better Pattern Describes the use of an interface solely to define constants, and having classes implement that interface in order to achieve convenient syntactic access to those constants.
  • 13. Java 5 Features Review (7)  Annotations (Metadata)  Lets you avoid writing Boilerplate Codes under many circumstances by enabling tools to generate it from a "declarative" programming style - annotations in the source code.
  • 14. Java 5 Features Review (8)  Java Utility Scanner  A simple text scanner which can parse primitive types and strings using regular expressions. You can provide several resource types to read from.
  • 15. Java 5 Features Review (9)  Java Utility Formatter  An interpreter for printf-style format strings that is like the printf function in C language.
  • 16. Java Features Review (10-1)  Java Utility Concurrent   The concurrency utilities packages provide a powerful, extensible framework of highperformance threading utilities. Advantages      Reduced programming effort Increased performance Increased reliability Improved maintainability Increased productivity
  • 17. Java Features Review (10-2)  Java Utility Concurrent  Task scheduling framework   Fork / join framework   Standardizes invocation, scheduling, execution, and control of asynchronous tasks according to a set of execution policies. Designs to efficiently run a large number of tasks using a pool of worker threads. Concurrent collections  Adds new collections classes and high-performance, concurrent implementations, e.g. Queue, BlockingQueue, BlockingDeque.
  • 18. Java Features Review (10-3)  Java Utility Concurrent  Atomic variables   Synchronizers   General purpose synchronization classes that facilitate coordination between threads. Locks   A small toolkit of classes that support lock-free thread-safe programming on single variables. Provides a framework for locking and waiting for conditions that is distinct from built-in synchronization and monitors. Nanosecond-granularity timing  Returns the current value of the running Java Virtual Machine's high-resolution time source, in nanoseconds.
  • 19. Java Utility Concurrent
  • 20. Java 6
  • 21. Java 6 New Features (1)  Pluggable Annotation Processing API (JSR 269)    Annotations aimed in providing a Meta-Data Facility to the Java A Customized Annotation Processor which can be plugged-in to the code to operate on the set of annotations that appear in a source file. Class-Level Annotation   @Target(value = {ElementType.TYPE}) Method-Level Annotation  @Target(value = {ElementType.METHOD})
  • 22. Pluggable Annotation Processing API Examples Class-Level Annotation Method-Level Annotation
  • 23. Java 6 New Features (2-1)  Common Annotations (JSR 250)   Define a set of annotations that address common semantic concepts and therefore can be used by many Java EE and Java SE components. Avoid applications defining their own annotations which will result in having larger number of duplicates.
  • 24. Java 6 New Features (2-2)  Common Annotations (JSR 250)  @Generated   @Resource, @Resources, @DataSourceDefinition, @ManagedBean   Get executed after dependency injection is done or called before the instance is removed @Priority   Declares a reference to one / many resources @PostConstruct, @PreDestroy   Marks sources that have been generated Indicate in what order the classes should be used @DeclareRoles, @RoleAllowed, @PermitAll, @DenyAll, @RunAs  Role Based Annotations about security
  • 25. Java 6 New Features (3)  Java Architecture for XML Binding - JAXB 2.0 (JSR 222)   A Mapping Technology allows developers to map Java classes to XML representations. Two main features are capable of Marshalling Java objects into XML and Un-marshalling XML back into Java objects.
  • 26. JAXB Examples
  • 27. Java 6 New Features (4)  Java API for XML Based Web Services – JAX-WS 2.0 (JSR 224)   Define a set of APIs for creating web services in SOAP, and provide many annotation to simplify the development and deployment for both web service clients and web service providers (endpoints). Java-to-WSDL mapping determines which Java method gets invoked and how that SOAP message is mapped to the method’s parameters, and also determines how the method’s return value gets mapped to the SOAP response.
  • 28. JAX-WS Architecture WS Action Flow WS Action in Server-Side
  • 29. JAX-WS Examples Service Endpoint Interface Service Endpoint Publisher Service Endpoint Implementation Web Service Client
  • 30. Java 6 New Features (5-1)  Web Services Metadata for Java (JSR 181)   Annotate a Web Service implementation class or a Web Service interface, and create portable Java Web Services from a simple POJO class by adding annotations Benefits    Provide a simplified model for developing Web Services Abstract the implementation details Achieve robustness, easy maintenance, and high interoperability
  • 31. Java 6 New Features (5-2)  Web Services Metatdata for Java (JSR 181)  @WebService   @WebMethod   Denotes a method that is a Web Service operation @OneWay   Marks a Java class as implementing a Web Service or marks a service endpoint interface (SEI) as implementing a Web Service interface Denotes a method as a Web Service one-way operation that only has an input message and no output message @WebParam  Customizes the mapping of an individual parameter to a Web Service message part and XML element
  • 32. Java 6 New Features (5-3)  Web Services Metatdata for Java (JSR 181)  @WebResult   @HandleChain   Customizes the mapping of a return value to a WSDL part or XML element Associates the Web Service with an externally defined handler chain @SOAPBinding  Specifies the mapping of the Web Service onto the SOAP message protocol
  • 33. Java 6 New Features (6-1)  Streaming API for XML – StAX (JSR 173)       StAX API exposes methods for iterative, eventbased processing of XML documents. StAX is a Pull style API, SAX is a Push style API. StAX can do both XML reading and writing, SAX can only do XML reading. StAX allows Sub-parsing / Delegation StAX has support for XML Writing StAX has not support for Schema Validation
  • 34. Java 6 New Features (6-2)  Streaming API for XML – StAX (JSR 173)  StAX is really two distinct API sets    Iterator API can keep track of the previous event, but Cursor can’t do that.   A Cursor API is likes JDBC ResultSet An Iterator API is likes Iterator interface javax.xml.stream.XMLEventReader Cursor API is more memory-efficient than Iterator API.  javax.xml.stream.XMLStreamReader
  • 35. DOM, SAX, StAX DOM SAX StAX SAX vs. StAX
  • 36. StAX API Examples Read from XML Write to XML
  • 37. Java 6 New Features (7)  XML Digital Signature (JSR 105)  Digital Signature    A value computed with a cryptographic algorithm and appended to a data object in such a way that any recipient of the data can use the signature to verify the data's origin and integrity. Define a standard set of APIs for generating and validating XML Digital Signatures specified by W3C. It defines a process and a format for generating digital signatures in the XML format, and it can sign arbitrary data, whether it is XML or binary.
  • 38. XML Digital Signature Examples
  • 39. Java 6 New Features (8)  Java Class File Specification Update (JSR 202)   This JSR will make incremental updates to the Java class file format. This will principally consist of increasing certain class file size limits and adding support for split verification.
  • 40. Java 6 New Features (9-1)  Java Compiler API (JSR 199)   Allow a Java program to select and invoke a Java compiler programmatically, then compile java source files. Web and application servers can depend on this API exhaustively to provide compilation activities of the dynamically created Java source files.
  • 41. Java 6 New Features (9-2)  Java Compiler API (JSR 199)  JavaFileManager    Create output files, scan for the input files, and cache them for better performance. The content of Input files managed may come from a physical file in a hard-disk, in-memory or a remote socket. DiagnosticListener  Report the diagnostics (error, warning or information) that may occur during the compilation process within a program.
  • 42. Java 6 New Features (10-1)  JDBC 4.0 (JSR 221)  Auto-loading of JDBC driver class     No need for Class.forName(“DriverName”) Support Service Provider Mechanism via METAINF/services/java.sql.Driver Find unique JDBC driver via java.util.ServiceLoader RowID data type support     A kind of pseudo column for Oracle and DB2, etc. RowIDs are unique IDs for rows in a given table. RowIDs are the fastest means of accessing particular rows. RowIDs can be used to see how a table is organized.
  • 43. Java 6 New Features (10-2)  JDBC 4.0 (JSR 221)  Connection management enhancements   SQL Exception handling enhancements    Improved connection state tracking New SQLException Sub-Classes: Transient, Recoverable, Non-Transient exceptions Enhanced For-Each Loop in Iterable SQLException SQLXML data type support for SQL:2003   Correspond to the XML data type in the database Use an DOM or SAX representation of XML data
  • 44. Java 6 New Features (10-3)  JDBC 4.0 (JSR 221)  Enhanced Blob / Clob functionality    National Character Set support   New corresponding methods for NCHAR, NVARCHAR, LONGNVARCHAR, NCLOB A bundled Database – Apache Derby   New corresponding methods for BLOB, CLOB, NCLOB A new method free() for release of resource An open source relational database implemented entirely in Java Not support Annotation-Based SQL Queries
  • 45. JDBC 4.0 Examples Service Loader SQLXML
  • 46. Java 6 New Features (11-1)  JavaScript Support – Rhino (JSR 223)   Mozilla Rhino Script Engine that supports various Scripting Languages is integrated into the Java. Rhino converts JavaScript scripts into classes, and it’s intended to be used in server-side apps without built-in support for the Web browser objects.
  • 47. Java 6 New Features (11-2)  JavaScript Support – Rhino (JSR 223)  Convenience   Developing rapid prototypes   Avoid the edit-compile-run cycle and just use edit-run! Application extension/customization   Create new variables without declaring the variable type, and reuse variables to store objects of different types. You can "externalize" parts of your application. "Command line" shells for applications  Admins and deployers frequently prefer command line tools for debugging, runtime / deploy time configuration.
  • 48. Java 6 New Features (11-3)  JavaScript Support – Rhino (JSR 223)   Language Bindings provides mechanisms for establishing communications between the Java code and the script code. ScriptEngineManager class provides mechanisms for Searching and Adding Scripting Engines into the Java Platform.
  • 49. JavaScript Support Examples
  • 50. Java 7
  • 51. Java 7 New Features (1)  Binary Literals   The types byte, short, int, and long can also be expressed using the binary number system. To specify a binary literal, add the prefix 0b or 0B to the number.
  • 52. Java 7 New Features (2)  Underscores in Numeric Literals  Any number of underscore characters (_) can appear anywhere between digits in a numerical literal.
  • 53. Java 7 New Features (3)  Strings in switch Statements  Use the String class in the expression of a switch statement.
  • 54. Java 7 New Features (4)  Type Inference for Generic Instance Creation   Replace the type arguments required to invoke the constructor of a generic class with an empty set of type parameters (<>). This pair of angle brackets is informally called the diamond.
  • 55. Java 7 New Features (5)  Improved Compiler Warnings and Errors When Using Non-Reifiable Formal Parameters with Varargs Methods  The complier generates a warning at the declaration site of a varargs method or constructor with a non-reifiable varargs formal parameter.
  • 56. Java 7 New Features (5-1)  Heap Pollution   A non-reifiable type is a type that is not completely available at runtime, and type erasure removes information from parameterized types at compile-time. Heap pollution occurs when a variable of a parameterized type refers to an object that is not of that parameterized type.
  • 57. Java 7 New Features (5-2)  Variable Arguments Methods and Non-Reifiable Formal Parameters   Compiler encounters a varargs method, it translates the varargs formal parameter into an array. Java does not permit the creation of arrays of parameterized types.
  • 58. Java 7 New Features (5-3)  Potential Vulnerabilities of Varargs Methods with Non-Reifiable Formal Parameters  Compiler has generated a warning when it translated the varargs formal parameter to the formal parameter.
  • 59. Java 7 New Features (5-4)  Suppressing Warnings from Varargs Methods with Non-Reifiable Formal Parameters  If you declare a varargs method with parameterized parameters, and you ensure that the method does not throw a ClassCastException or other similar exception, you can suppress the warning that the compiler generates.
  • 60. Suppressing Compiler Warnings    Add @SafeVarargs to the static and non-constructor method declarations Add @SuppressWarnings(“unchecked") to the method declaration Use the compiler non-standard option -Xlint:varargs
  • 61. Java 7 New Features (6)  The try-with-resources Statement   A try statement declare one or more resources and ensures that each resource is automatically closed at the end of the statement. A resource is an object that must be closed after the program is finished with it, and it implements java.lang.AutoClosable.
  • 62. Java 7 New Features (7)  Handling More Than One Type of Exception  A single catch block can handle more than one type of exception that can reduce code duplication and lessen the temptation to catch an overly broad exception.
  • 63. Java 7 New Features (8)  Rethrowing Exceptions with More Inclusive Type Checking  Performs more precise analysis of rethrown exceptions that enables you to specify more specific exception types in the throws clause of a method declaration.
  • 64. Java 7 New Features (9-1)  Java New I/O 2.0 – NIO.2 (JSR 203)  A new file system and path abstraction   Metadata File Attributes   Provides new file system functionalities to perform over a file, a directory, or a link. Provides access to metadata file attributes through the java.nio.file.attribute package. Symbolic Links and Hard Links   Provides support for both hard links and symbolic links (soft link). Each method of the Path class knows how to detect a link and will behave in the default manner.
  • 65. Java 7 New Features (9-2)  Hard Link vs. Symbolic Link (Soft Link)    A hard link is an actual physical entity representing the link. A symbolic link is a pointer to a physical entity. Symbolic links function similar to the short-cuts in a DOS based operating system.
  • 66. Java 7 New Features (9-3)  Java New I/O 2.0 – NIO.2 (JSR 203)  New API for Files and Directories   The FileVisitor Interface   Performs the most common tasks for managing files and directories, such as create, read, write, move, delete. Traverses a file tree via FileVisitor, such as finding, copying, deleting, and moving files. Monitoring via Watch Service API   A thread-safe service that is capable of watching objects for changes and events. Monitors a directory for changes to its content through actions such as create, delete, and modify.
  • 67. Java 7 New Features (9-4)  Java New I/O 2.0 – NIO.2 (JSR 203)  New powerful Random Access Files   Networking with the Sockets APIs   Provides facilities such as mapping a region of the file directly into memory for faster access, locking a region of the file, etc. Updating existing classes with new methods and adding new interfaces/classes for writing TCP/UDP-based applications. The Asynchronous Channel API  A channel that supports asynchronous I/O operations for use by multiple concurrent threads.
  • 68. NIO.2 Examples (1) Selectors Help Multiplex Change Notification
  • 69. NIO.2 Examples (2) Memory Mapping Char Encoding & Searching
  • 70. Java 7 New Features (10-1)  Dynamically Typed Languages Support (JSR 292)  Static Language (Static type-checking)   Dynamic Language (Dynamic type-checking)    The process of verifying the type safety of a program based on analysis of a program's source code. The process of verifying the type safety of a program at runtime. Developers are increasingly using pre-existing runtime environments to host their languages. Allows an easier mix and match approach of dynamic and static languages on the JVM.
  • 71. Java 7 New Features (10-2)   Dynamically Typed Languages Support (JSR 292)  Adds a new bytecode instruction - InvokeDynamic, to allow method invocation relying on dynamic type checking. Three major features  Dynamic Invocation   Method Handle Invocation   This instruction is used to call methods which have linkage and dispatch semantics defined by non-Java languages. A method handle is a typed, directly executable reference to an underlying method, constructor, field, or similar low-level operation, with optional transformations of arguments or return values. Exotic (non-Java) Identifiers  An exotic identifier is introduced by a hash mark (# symbol), which is immediately followed by a string literal.
  • 72. Dynamically Typed Language Examples
  • 73. Reference (1)           Java Programming Language Enhancements Constant interface Boilerplate Code Wikipedia Concurrency Utilities Overview Introduction to Java 6.0 New Features, Part–1 Java SE 6 Features and Enhancements JSR 250 Wikipedia Java Architecture for XML Binding Wikipedia Tutorial: Review of JAX-WS Server Side for the Web Services JAX-WS Hello World Example – RPC Style
  • 74. Reference (2)            Java API for XML Web Services Wikipedia Web Services Metadata for Java Wikipedia JAX-WS annotations Mapping Java Objects and XML Documents using JAXB in Ja Programming With the Java XML Digital Signature API The Java 6.0 Compiler API Java & XML Tutorial: StAX StAX API StAX the odds with Woodstox JDBC 4.0 API in Java 6.0 JDBC 4.0 Enhancements in Java SE 6
  • 75. Reference (3)           Rhino (JavaScript Engine) Wikipedia Java Scripting Programmer’s Guide Java SE 7 Features and Enhancements JDK7: Part 1- The power of java 7 NIO.2 Five ways to maximize Java NIO and NIO.2 What is the difference between symbolic link and hard link JSR 292 and the Multi-lingual JVM An Introduction To Programming Type Systems Type System Wikipedia InterfaceDynamic - Da Vinci Machine Project
  • 76. Q&A

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