elie haddad wrote:Dear All,
Bear Bibeault wrote:
Frankey James wrote:and use AJAX to append the HTML needed in the created DIV container.
Huh, why does Ajax need to be involved? Ajax is not necessary to dynamically create new elements in the DOM.
Abubacker Siddik wrote:Hi all,
Rob Hunter wrote:I'm trying to use table-fixed in 2 separate tables - 1 will serve as a column header and the other will be scrollable for the data. When I try displaying some data in the second table the text inside the cell gets cut off (the text I'm referring to is a constant string with no spaces). For example, the strings look something like this 0X00202-102-12990001, fairly long text and the td cells have a small width due to the number of other columns in the table. Is there a way for me to force this string to wrap by setting some property or using some other technique? Thanks.
Bear Bibeault wrote:Have a separate page with links to the images?
Bear Bibeault wrote:Google will not only ignore text-areas, it will most likely ignore any non-displayed areas.
Moreover, they frown severely upon "tricks" and your page rank will plummet if they think you are trying to game the system.
John de Michele wrote:Frankey,
I would argue that in your second example, the method should have been named reverse() or reverseString(). Then you wouldn't need a separate comment on what the code is doing. That's what is called self-documenting code.
As for my documentation, my work doesn't have rules requiring me to document my code. However, since I actually want other people to be able to use it, I always use a combination of javadocs and self-documenting code. I very rarely use internal comments, because I try to make my code as clear as possible so that someone who is familiar with the language I'm coding in, or even a reasonably experienced programmer who doesn't know the language, would know what was going on.
Pat Farrell wrote:
Julio Cesar Marques wrote:And there is nobody talking about NetBeans IDE.
Its dead, Jim. Sun pulled most of their development engineers off before the IBM/Cisco/Oracle merger talks started. It will live on as a community project, but I expect that too few folks will bother to contribute. Sun put a lot of money into NetBeans.
I liked it better than Eclipse, but its just an IDE, not that big a deal.
Kengkaj Sathianpantarit wrote:
Michael Tolenruc wrote:
Kengkaj Sathianpantarit wrote:
Akash Raje wrote:How will this affect certification exams ?
Oracle doesn't have similar certifications, I think there shouldn't be any affect to the existing Sun Java Certifications excepts their name are likely to be changed from Sun Certified XXX to Oracle Certified XXX.
In case of BEA Certification you can take a look at this link: http://blogs.oracle.com/certification/2008/12/bea_certification_integration.html
Nice link! as a follow up question for all of the guys, how about the people who already acquired/holding certification from Sun? Can we consider our certifications as Oracle certified even though we got it when still SUN owns the java?
I'm not sure, but I don't think that does matter much. People who already acquired certification from Sun were certified by Sun already, even in the near future there will be no Sun Microsystems anymore "Sun Certified XXX" still are valid.
It's like if in future somebody asks what company invented Java? The answer still is Sun Microsystems, not Oracle.