This week's book giveaway is in the OO, Patterns, UML and Refactoring forum. We're giving away four copies of Refactoring for Software Design Smells: Managing Technical Debt and have Girish Suryanarayana, Ganesh Samarthyam & Tushar Sharma on-line! See this thread for details.
i need to learn java, but also be walk through it using netbean, dose this sound ok ?
i bought "Head First Java, 2nd Edition", it has good reviews, but did not yet arrive and do not know what to expect from the book regarding netbeans. can any one advise me.
i used to use quick basic in the late 80's and read a little on java programming lately. but my main concern i want to use an IDE wile learning the language, so my question is, do i need to have another tutorial for netbeans.
i like to take a challenge to another level and believe java is something that will keep me occupied, the link below is something i did with a program called swish that is no meant to be used in creating the menu i did, but it was a challenge for me when i saw a similar menu made with flash that used java script, excuse my bragging but i like what i designed.
PS: or do you prefer me using Eclipse, and why.
thank you marwan
web page [ November 09, 2005: Message edited by: marwan mostakim ]
There has to be a target, or you will wander. What is yours.
I recommend reducing your learning curve and skip the IDE until you've practiced the basics of setting up your environment and are intimately familiar with the concept of classpaths. In my opinion, IDEs make poor learning crutches. The IDE obscures low-level operating details and beginners typically spend more time learning the tool as opposed to learning the language. Once you have the basics down, it's trivial to transition to whichever IDE you pick on the basis of how much it helps you be more productive.