 2.1 Introduction
 2.2 Your First Program in Java: Printing a Line of Text
 2.3 Modifying Your First Java Program
 2.4 Displaying Text with printf
 2.5 Another Application: Adding Integers
 2.6 Memory Concepts
 2.7 Arithmetic
 2.8 Decision Making: Equality and Relational Operators
 2.9 WrapUp
 Summary
 SelfReview Exercises
 Answers to SelfReview Exercises
 Exercises
 Making a Difference
Exercises
2.7 
Fill in the blanks in each of the following statements:


2.8 
Write Java statements that accomplish each of the following tasks:


2.9 
State whether each of the following is true or false. If false, explain why.


2.10 
Assuming that x = 2 and y = 3, what does each of the following statements display?


2.11 
Which of the following Java statements contain variables whose values are modified?


2.12 
Given that y = ax ^{3} + 7, which of the following are correct Java statements for this equation?


2.13 
State the order of evaluation of the operators in each of the following Java statements, and show the value of x after each statement is performed:


2.14 
Write an application that displays the numbers 1 to 4 on the same line, with each pair of adjacent numbers separated by one space. Use the following techniques:


2.15 
(Arithmetic) Write an application that asks the user to enter two integers, obtains them from the user and prints their sum, product, difference and quotient (division). Use the techniques shown in Fig. 2.7. 

2.16 
(Comparing Integers) Write an application that asks the user to enter two integers, obtains them from the user and displays the larger number followed by the words "is larger". If the numbers are equal, print the message "These numbers are equal". Use the techniques shown in Fig. 2.15. 

2.17 
(Arithmetic, Smallest and Largest) Write an application that inputs three integers from the user and displays the sum, average, product, smallest and largest of the numbers. Use the techniques shown in Fig. 2.15. [Note: The calculation of the average in this exercise should result in an integer representation of the average. So, if the sum of the values is 7, the average should be 2, not 2.3333....] 

2.18 
(Displaying Shapes with Asterisks) Write an application that displays a box, an oval, an arrow and a diamond using asterisks (*), as follows:


2.19 
What does the following code print? System.out.println( "*\n**\n***\n****\n*****" ); 

2.20 
What does the following code print? System.out.println( "*" ); System.out.println( "***" ); System.out.println( "*****" ); System.out.println( "****" ); System.out.println( "**" ); 

2.21 
What does the following code print? System.out.print( "*" ); System.out.print( "***" ); System.out.print( "*****" ); System.out.print( "****" ); System.out.println( "**" ); 

2.22 
What does the following code print? System.out.print( "*" ); System.out.println( "***" ); System.out.println( "*****" ); System.out.print( "****" ); System.out.println( "**" ); 

2.23 
What does the following code print? System.out.printf( "%s\n%s\n%s\n", "*", "***", "*****" ); 

2.24 
(Largest and Smallest Integers) Write an application that reads five integers and determines and prints the largest and smallest integers in the group. Use only the programming techniques you learned in this chapter. 

2.25 
(Odd or Even) Write an application that reads an integer and determines and prints whether it's odd or even. [Hint: Use the remainder operator. An even number is a multiple of 2. Any multiple of 2 leaves a remainder of 0 when divided by 2.] 

2.26 
(Multiples) Write an application that reads two integers, determines whether the first is a multiple of the second and prints the result. [Hint: Use the remainder operator.] 

2.27 
(Checkerboard Pattern of Asterisks) Write an application that displays a checkerboard pattern, as follows:


2.28 
(Diameter, Circumference and Area of a Circle) Here's a peek ahead. In this chapter, you learned about integers and the type int. Java can also represent floatingpoint numbers that contain decimal points, such as 3.14159. Write an application that inputs from the user the radius of a circle as an integer and prints the circle's diameter, circumference and area using the floatingpoint value 3.14159 forp. Use the techniques shown in Fig. 2.7. [Note: You may also use the predefined constant Math.PI for the value ofp. This constant is more precise than the value 3.14159. Class Math is defined in package java.lang. Classes in that package are imported automatically, so you do not need to import class Math to use it.] Use the following formulas (r is the radius):
Do not store the results of each calculation in a variable. Rather, specify each calculation as the value that will be output in a System.out.printf statement. The values produced by the circumference and area calculations are floatingpoint numbers. Such values can be output with the format specifier %f in a System.out.printf statement. You'll learn more about floatingpoint numbers in Chapter 3. 

2.29 
(Integer Value of a Character) Here's another peek ahead. In this chapter, you learned about integers and the type int. Java can also represent uppercase letters, lowercase letters and a considerable variety of special symbols. Every character has a corresponding integer representation. The set of characters a computer uses together with the corresponding integer representations for those characters is called that computer's character set. You can indicate a character value in a program simply by enclosing that character in single quotes, as in 'A'. You can determine a character's integer equivalent by preceding that character with (int), as in (
An operator of this form is called a cast operator. (You'll learn about cast operators in Chapter 4.) The following statement outputs a character and its integer equivalent: System.out.printf(
When the preceding statement executes, it displays the character A and the value 65 (from the Unicode^{®} character set) as part of the string. The format specifier %c is a placeholder for a character (in this case, the character 'A'). Using statements similar to the one shown earlier in this exercise, write an application that displays the integer equivalents of some uppercase letters, lowercase letters, digits and special symbols. Display the integer equivalents of the following: A B C a b c 0 1 2 $ * + / and the blank character. 

2.30 
(Separating the Digits in an Integer) Write an application that inputs one number consisting of five digits from the user, separates the number into its individual digits and prints the digits separated from one another by three spaces each. For example, if the user types in the number 42339, the program should print
Assume that the user enters the correct number of digits. What happens when you execute the program and type a number with more than five digits? What happens when you execute the program and type a number with fewer than five digits? [Hint: It's possible to do this exercise with the techniques you learned in this chapter. You'll need to use both division and remainder operations to "pick off" each digit.] 

2.31 
(Table of Squares and Cubes) Using only the programming techniques you learned in this chapter, write an application that calculates the squares and cubes of the numbers from 0 to 10 and prints the resulting values in table format, as shown below. [Note: This program does not require any input from the user.]


2.32 
(Negative, Positive and Zero Values) Write a program that inputs five numbers and determines and prints the number of negative numbers input, the number of positive numbers input and the number of zeros input. 