NM Dev has a number of quadratic programming solvers: Dual ActiveSet Minimizer and Primal Active Set
Alternatively, you can reformulate your problem as a Second Order Conic Programming (SOCP) problem and solve it using an SOCP interior point solver, or an implementation of SDPT3v4
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 app....
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.
For your problem I recommend hazelcast.
Made for extensive read operations.
Allow you to write custom serialization and deserialization classes which decrease CPU cost while reading and writing.
Allow you to run SQL query on top of your map.
Allow you to make indexes on map variables which makes custom retrieval so ...
Why not trying https://github.com/JPro-one/markdown-javafx-renderer? It is based on flexmark-java.
Example application: https://github.com/jpro-one/markdown-javafx-renderer/blob/master/example/src/main/java/com/sandec/mdfx/ExampleMDFX.java
MDFXNode mdfx = new MDFXNode("your-markdown");
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 ...
You can call ACTION_IMAGE_CAPTURE intent for capturing the images through device camera. For 'n' no. of photos, call the intent 'n' number of times.
This is useful if you want the user to take a fixed number of photos, you can refer the answer given here.
Alternatively you can also use INTENT_ACTION_STILL_IMAGE_CAMERA intent for keeping the camera in still ...
You could generate CAPTCHA images on your own server without connecting to any external servers as follows:
Draw text on an image that contains letters and/or numbers.
Use image processing to distort or camouflage the contents of the image to make it hard for OCR software to correctly read it.
Display the image on the website, possibly with a secondary ...
My TwelveMonkeys ImageIO library, can now write TGA format, using the standard ImageIO API. It is free, open source software, released under BSD license.
Input can be pretty much any image format supported by an ImageIO plugin, such as JPEG, PNG, TIFF or many more.
Minimal code sample:
public static void main(String args) throws ...
AdoptOpenJDK is now known as Adoptium, after moving to the Eclipse Foundation. But keep using the https://adoptopenjdk.net web site during their transition.
Adoptium offers many variations of Java implementations, for various CPU architectures, host OSes, and such. But none of them include the JavaFX libraries necessary to run a JavaFX (OpenJFX) app....
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 ...
Your best bet is probably to use tools which simulate keystrokes and mouse clicks, so that your script is indistinguishable from human physical input. Usually, such a tool also needs "visual recognition" to handle certain situations that arise. I'm not talking about CAPTCHA, which is still too difficult for any automation tools I'm aware of. The point is ...
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.