Getting started, you can use most any text editor. And obtain a Java Development Kit (JDK) from any of several vendors.
Later versions of Java added the convenience of not having to explicitly compile. You can simply run a .java source file using java your-file-name-here.java, and the compiler (javac tool) will automatically be invoked, then ...
If you want accurate timing, I would normally say go with a compiled language, rather than interpreted. That said 100ms is a looooong time, so you can go interpreted if you want to.
Stick with C/C++ for the PC and you can also use them for the tablet/phone.
BUT, since you don't say which tablet/phone system, be aware that you IoS uses Swift, which is a ...
There isn't one, just like there isn't a 'best' programming language in general. What matters is learning something that will work well for what you want to do.
If you're dead set on just learning something to learn programming in general though, good options include:
Python. Part of the original design purpose for Python was to be a teaching language you ...
The short answer is yes but here is some more context.
So you want to make a web app for the results.
You have a java app which is native windows. First note is Java is platform independent and can be compiled to Windows, Linux, Mac, etc. So the fact that it is windows doesn't mean much. What matters is that what you built would be the server for the web ...
I would also suggest taking a look at Pandas which is a Python library for Data Analysis that includes the ability to read and write Excel files (as well as a lot more).
pandas is well suited for many different kinds of data:
Tabular data with heterogeneously-typed columns, as in an SQL table or Excel spreadsheet
Ordered and unordered (not necessarily ...
This web site on automated testing lists quite a few academic and commercial test case generators. Unfortunately, I don't see any that generate test cases en masse. Most, if not all, seem to generate tests for either one class or one method at a time.
Update: Agitar's claims its JUnit Generator can generate many unit tests quickly. I don't know if it is ...
JHipster allows you to create applications with different options for both backend and frontend.
There is a Yeoman generator, generator-jhipster, to quickly generate the application.
From its documentation page:
JHipster is a development platform to generate, develop and deploy Spring Boot + Angular / React / Vue Web applications and Spring ...
As @SEJPM notes in the comments, the well-known Bouncy Castle library has an implementation of ElGamal asymmetric encryption. Here are some examples of how to use it.
I've successfully used Bouncy Castle in a few projects so far, but not this particular type of encryption, so I can't comment on the specific reliability of this component.
Maybe just try watching a YouTube video on Python Tkinter or another Python GUI package.
You could also use Java or .net, both have much more developed and mature offerings for Desktop apps over Python. There's a steeper learning curve with Java/.net than Python to get ...
In spite of their insulting titles, I’ve always found the … for Dummies books to be clear and well-written, with a logical progression in their respective subjects, building later information on a foundation of the earlier information. You might be able to find better; you can certainly find worse.
Firstly, I have a feeleing, that your language preference should not influence the choice of db much. However, you haven't specified other criteria, so I will follow the points about the java-prefernece and the multimedia-idea.
You did not mention the purpose od your app, but you mention you would store multimedia. I have therefore a feeling that your ...
JShell — a REPL now bundled with Java
You may find useful the REPL tool now bundled with Java 9 and later, JShell, defined in JEP 222.
Use a search-engine to find many demonstrations, both written and video.
I usally have an empty project in a folder and if i have to test sth really quick i open up the empty project.
Maybe you could try visual studio code with a java plugin. It opens up pretty fast and you can just run .java files.
You need the Android SDK. Full blow IDE for coding plus a GUI designer plus the needed libs/jars/etc as well as an emulator so you can actually run your code without hacking and rooting a phone/tablet.
Harder question to answer (and no stack for it that I'm aware of) is a good book with a good walk through tutorial on not just using the IDE but making ...
I have used CCASDI.exe (Windows Executable) from this page successfully: http://www.theneitherworld.com/mcpoodle/SCC_TOOLS/DOCS/SCC_TOOLS.HTML#ccasdi
Or you can also use this online tool to edit SCC files: https://www.nikse.dk/subtitleedit/online
I know of other ...
You can insert an image into a blob field in a database, that image being the signature.
You are better off using a database. You can sort,organize, group, and do many things to the data when its in a database.
You can of course open and read and write text files, but the added features of database are compelling.
"We are an team of currently 4 developers" - and you don't use version control??
STOP whatever you are doing. I mean everything. No more design, code or test, nothing at all - until you have version control.
Please tell me this isn't at work? In any case, even on Open Source, having no version control is unacceptable and highly dangerous. I use it even ...
You may want to have a look at Open Lowcode PDF (disclaimer: I am the author of this framework).
A first pre-production version was just released today on github. Feel free to have a look and provide feedback.
THe library aims at creating quickly forms and corporate documents.
The library is free and open-source, and also appropriate to incorporate in ...
If you are interested in a commercial solution, you can check out the LEADTOOLS OCR SDK. There is no machine training needed and it can run straight out of the box. Disclaimer: I am an employee of this company.
OCR can be performed on an image with only a few lines of code:
OcrEngine ocrEngine = OcrEngineManager.createEngine(OcrEngineType.LEAD);
You can use
I have used tesseract (first option) and found that it is quite accurate (not 100% in my case). I directly used trained data for recognition.
You can start with following code.
Tesseract tess = new Tesseract();
tess.setDatapath(tessDataPath); //Path to tessdata ...