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Core Java, Volume II--Advanced Features, 11th Edition

Core Java, Volume II--Advanced Features, 11th Edition

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  • Copyright 2019
  • Pages: 960
  • Edition: 11th
  • eBook (Watermarked)
  • ISBN-10: 0-13-516715-9
  • ISBN-13: 978-0-13-516715-1

The #1 Guide to Advanced Java Programming, Fully Updated for Java 11

Core Java has long been recognized as the leading, no-nonsense tutorial and reference for experienced programmers who want to write robust Java code for real-world applications. Now, Core Java, Volume II—Advanced Features, Eleventh Edition, has been updated for Java 11, with up-to-date coverage of advanced UI and enterprise programming, networking, security, and Java’s powerful new module system.

Cay S. Horstmann explores sophisticated new language and library features with the depth and completeness that readers expect from Core Java. He demonstrates how to use these features to build professional-quality applications, using thoroughly tested examples that reflect modern Java style and best practices, including modularization. Horstmann’s examples are carefully crafted for easy understanding and maximum practical value, so you can consistently use them to jump-start your own code.

  • Master advanced techniques, idioms, and best practices for writing superior Java code
  • Take full advantage of modern Java I/O APIs, object serialization, and regular expressions
  • Efficiently connect to network services, implement network clients and servers, and harvest web data
  • Query databases and manage database connections with the latest version of JDBC
  • Simplify all aspects of date and time programming with the Java Date and Time API
  • Write internationalized programs that localize dates, times, numbers, text, and GUIs
  • Process code in three powerful ways: the scripting API, compiler API, and annotation processing
  • Learn how to migrate legacy code to the Java Platform Module System
  • Leverage the modern Java security features most valuable to application programmers
  • Program advanced client-side user interfaces, and generate images on the server
  • Use JNI to interoperate with native C code
See Core Java, Volume I—Fundamentals, Eleventh Edition (ISBN-13: 978-0-13-516630-7), for expert coverage of fundamental Java and UI programming, including objects, generics, collections, lambda expressions, Swing design, concurrency, and functional programming.
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Table of Contents



Chapter 1: Streams

1.1 From Iterating to Stream Operations

1.2 Stream Creation

1.3 The filter, map, and flatMap Methods

1.4 Extracting Substreams and Combining Streams

1.5 Other Stream Transformations

1.6 Simple Reductions

1.7 The Optional Type

1.8 Collecting Results

1.9 Collecting into Maps

1.10 Grouping and Partitioning

1.11 Downstream Collectors

1.12 Reduction Operations

1.13 Primitive Type Streams

1.14 Parallel Streams

Chapter 2: Input and Output

2.1 Input/Output Streams

2.2 Reading and Writing Binary Data

2.3 Object Input/Output Streams and Serialization

2.4 Working with Files

2.5 Memory-Mapped Files

2.6 File Locking

2.7 Regular Expressions

Chapter 3: XML

3.1 Introducing XML

3.2 The Structure of an XML Document

3.3 Parsing an XML Document

3.4 Validating XML Documents

3.5 Locating Information with XPath

3.6 Using Namespaces

3.7 Streaming Parsers

3.8 Generating XML Documents

3.8.5 An Example: Generating an SVG File

3.9 XSL Transformations

Chapter 4: Networking

4.1 Connecting to a Server

4.2 Implementing Servers

4.3 Getting Web Data

4.4 The HTTP Client

4.5 Sending E-Mail

Chapter 5: Database Programming

5.1 The Design of JDBC

5.2 The Structured Query Language

5.3 JDBC Configuration

5.4 Working with JDBC Statements

5.5 Query Execution

5.6 Scrollable and Updatable Result Sets

5.7 Row Sets

5.8 Metadata

5.9 Transactions

5.10 Connection Management in Web and Enterprise Applications

Chapter 6: The Date and Time API

6.1 The Time Line

6.2 Local Dates

6.3 Date Adjusters

6.4 Local Time

6.5 Zoned Time

6.6 Formatting and Parsing

6.7 Interoperating with Legacy Code

Chapter 7: Internationalization

7.1 Locales

7.2 Number Formats

7.3 Date and Time

7.4 Collation and Normalization

7.5 Message Formatting

7.6 Text Input and Output

7.7 Resource Bundles

7.8 A Complete Example

Chapter 8: Scripting, Compiling, and Annotation Processing

8.1 Scripting for the Java Platform

8.2 The Compiler API

8.3 Using Annotations

8.4 Annotation Syntax

8.5 Standard Annotations

8.6 Source-Level Annotation Processing

8.7 Bytecode Engineering

Chapter 9: The Java Platform Module System

9.1 The Module Concept

9.2 Naming Modules

9.3 The Modular “Hello, World!” Program

9.4 Requiring Modules

9.5 Exporting Packages

9.6 Modular JARs

9.7 Modules and Reflective Access

9.8 Automatic Modules

9.9 The Unnamed Module

9.10 Command-Line Flags for Migration

9.11 Transitive and Static Requirements

9.12 Qualified Exporting and Opening

9.13 Service Loading

9.14 Tools for Working with Modules

Chapter 10: Security

10.1 Class Loaders

10.2 Security Managers and Permissions

10.3 User Authentication

10.4 Digital Signatures

10.5 Encryption

Chapter 11: Advanced Swing and Graphics

11.1 Tables

11.2 Trees

11.3 Advanced AWT

11.4 Raster Images

11.5 Printing

Chapter 12: Native Methods

12.1 Calling a C Function from a Java Program

12.2 Numeric Parameters and Return Values

12.3 String Parameters

12.4 Accessing Fields

12.5 Encoding Signatures

12.6 Calling Java Methods

12.7 Accessing Array Elements

12.8 Handling Errors

12.9 Using the Invocation API

12.10 A Complete Example: Accessing the Windows Registry



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