Such questions will probably never be on the exam. Maybe there are some exams, where there are two or three questions like that; that is all. If you miss these question, you still score around 96 %.
Enthuware does not at all understand the exam. The exam is not about details, it is about (basic) concepts. Of course there might be some details to remember, but again, that makes 10 % of the exam. There is no need to waste a lot of time by studying all those details.
The bigest problem with Enthuware is its statistics. If you do a test, then you can evaluate it. Enthuware shows you if you failed or passed. That is a big mistake, Enthuware does not decide if you fail or pass, Enthuware is not Oracle.
Urs Waefler wrote:Dear Paul,
forgett your software. It is just rubbish. Enthuware does not issue certificates, thus it is impossible to fail. I saw comments on amazon.com where users "failed" all tests at Enthuware, in the exam they scored above 80 %.
I became a Sun Certified Java Programmer in India ten years ago. I did not one mocke exam, I had a private teacher. He told me: "We can not predicate the result." He was right. Also I can say that I did a lot nod understand in India, nevertheless I succeded. Nowadays it is just OCA and I feel much more confident.
You do not know how to ask. You do not understand to the official exam objectives, for instance "Develop code that uses wrapper classes such as Boolean, Double, and Integer". There are several ways to test this objective. You can belive me, Oracle tests it just in a fundemantal way, there is no need to do first a Ph.D. Oracle wants to issue as many as possible certificates; it does not issue the certificate for you, it issues the certificates for itselve. It is just marketing. Of course it should not be too easy, otherways the certificates worth nothing.
I deleted your software; never again. Thank.
Piet Souris wrote:Now we have one person who is dissatisfied (for what seems to me very strange reasons, but who am I to judge), and we all group around Paul, as if it were all for one, one for all. Come on folks, one OP is dissatisfied, so what?
Every snowflake is perfect and unique. And every snowflake contains a very tiny ad.
Building a Better World in your Backyard by Paul Wheaton and Shawn Klassen-Koophttps://coderanch.com/wiki/718759/books/Building-World-Backyard-Paul-Wheaton