Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
Being a Java developer really sucks when it comes to making end-user desktop applications. You want these applications to be light, fast and easily redistributable. Packaging a bunch of jars along with startup script is the worst thing you can do.
GCJ is a portable, optimizing, ahead-of-time compiler for the Java Programming Language. It can compile Java source code to Java bytecode (class files) or directly to native machine code, and Java bytecode to native machine code. Compiled applications are linked with the GCJ runtime, libgcj , which provides the core class libraries, a garbage collector, and a bytecode interpreter. libgcj can dynamically load and interpret class files, resulting in mixed compiled/interpreted applications.
Subject : Re: Using the Apple Command Key in Java Apps? From: Doug Zwick < email@hidden > Date: Thu, 24 May 2007 11:04:20 -0600 Delivered-to: email@hidden Delivered-to: email@hidden Steve White wrote: "Shortcut" or "Accelerator" keys are easily handled in a cross- platform way in Swing. The Toolkit gives the key ID for the native OS shortcut key: int shortcut = Toolkit.getDefaultToolkit ().getMenuShortcutKeyMask(); With this you can make a KeyStroke int key = KeyEvent.VK_Q; // or whatever KeyStroke ks = KeyStroke.getKeyStroke( key, shortcut );
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