In this article by Nataraju Neeluru, we will learn how to debug a Java program using a simple command-line debugging tool called JDB. JDB is one of the several debuggers available for debugging Java programs. It comes as part of the Sun's JDK. JDB is used by a lot of people for debugging purposes, for the main reason that it is very simple to use, lightweight and being a command-line tool, is very fast. Those who are familiar with debugging C programs with gdb, will be more inclined to use JDB for debugging Java programs.
We will cover most of the commonly used and needed JDB commands for debugging Java programs. Nothing much is assumed to read this article, other than some familiarity with Java programming and general concepts of debugging like breakpoint, stepping through the code, examining variables, etc. Beginners may learn quite a few things here, and experts may revise their knowledge.Read Debugging Java Programs using JDB in full
This article by April Sims, author of the book Oracle Database 11g – Underground Advice for Database Administrators, discusses the various guidelines for Unix shell scripting.Read Oracle: Environmental Variables and Scripting in full
In this article by Mike Liu, author of WCF 4.0 Multi-tier Services Development with LINQ to EntitiesWe will cover the following topics in this article:
- Configuring the firewall for the distributed WCF service
- Propagating a transaction from the client to the WCF service
- Testing the multiple database support of the distributed WCF service
In this article by Andrew Schwabe, we will be learn how to build Facebook applications using CFML (ColdFusion Markup Language) on Railo (open source CFML engine) or ColdFusion.
This article will discuss the fundamentals of how Facebook applications work, getting started with building a Facebook application using CFML and how to use the Facebook APIs so you can get running quickly.Read Getting Started with Facebook Application Development using ColdFusion/Railo in full
In this article series by Reynante Martinez, we’ll discuss the following:
- What is a particle system and where can we find it in Blender?
- What are the types of Blender particle system?
- Basic and practical uses of the Particle System
- Creating Dust
- Creating Smoke
- Creating Fire
- Creating Bubbles
- Simulating Rock Slides
- Creating Hair/Fur/Grass