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Web Programming with Java

CONTENTS Ebook banner rotater for Web Programming and Administration

Web Programming
                      with Java™
by Michael Girdley,
      Kathryn A. Jones, et al.

C  O  N  T  E  N  T  S

Part I
Chapter 1  An Overview Of Java Introduction A Brief History of Java Applets Java's Features Simple Object-Oriented Robust Interpreted Secure Architecture Neutral High Performance Dynamic The Fundamentals of the Java Language Java as an Object-Oriented Language Classes Hierarchy Variables Methods Inheritance Basic Coding Elements Statements Expressions Blocks Comments Data Types Operators Declaring Variables Flow of Execution Conditionals Loops Arrays Using Classes, Objects, and Interfaces Creating Classes Overloaded Methods Static Methods and Variables Constructors Creating Objects References Class Inheritance null, this, and super Variables Encapsulation Access Modifiers Creating Interfaces Packages How Java Differs from C++ Summary Chapter 2  Getting Started Obtaining the Java SDK The Java Development Environment Your Text Editor The Java Compiler The Java Interpreter The Java Debugger The Java AppletViewer Compiling with Java javac/javac_g java/java_g jdb AppletViewer Summary Chapter 3  An Introduction to Java Classes Packages in Java java.lang Object Wrappers for Basic Types Strings in Java Math Cloning Objects: the Cloneable Interface Threads of Execution Exceptions and Errors The Runtime Environment Classes at Runtime java.awt Component Container Components Buttons and Other Components Event Handling Getting Painted Menus Layout Managers Graphics and Images Fonts java.applet Applet java.awt.image Color Models Producing Images Image Filters java.awt.peer java.io Basic Streams Filtered Streams Data I/O Using Files StreamTokenizer java.net Addressing the Web: URLs Content Handlers Sockets and Internet Addresses java.util Dictionaries, Hashtables, and Properties Stacks and Vectors Counting Things: Enumerations Observers and Observables Other Utility Classes Summary Chapter 4  Creating Your Own Objects Creating Objects from Java Classes Declaring the Reference Variable Creating the Object Initializing the Object Using the Object Creating Your Own Classes Writing the Class Declaring the Member Variables Creating the Methods Using Instance Members versus Class Members Creating the Constructors and the Finalize() Methods Creating Interfaces Using the Garbage Collector Understanding Garbage Collection Looking At the Garbage Collector's Effect on Performance Summary

Part II
Chapter 5  Writing a Java Applet: The Order Entry System The Sample Applet: The Order Entry System The Java AWT The Organization of the Java AWT supersimple AWT-Based Applet Example Applets Java Applets versus Java Applications Applet Limitations Read/Write Limitations Connectivity Limitations Native Library Access Process Limitations The Applet Life Cycle The init() Method The start() Method The stop() Method The destroy() Method Adding Applets to Web Pages Netscape Navigator and Applets html Coding for Applets in Netscape Parameters and Applets Aligning the Applets Displaying the supersimple Example Applet Applets and HotJava What's Been Done So Far What's Coming Up Chapter 6  The Order Entry System: Adding Features and Handling Events Graphical Components Buttons Checkboxes Coordinated Checkboxes: Radio Buttons Pop-Up Choice Lists Scrolling Choice Lists Scrollbars Getting Started on the Order Entry System What's Wrong with the Order Entry System? Dealing with Events The handleEvent() Method Dealing with the action() Method What's Going On in the EventExample Applet The Steps in Creating Event-Based AWT Programs Handling Events in the Order Entry System The Order Entry System So Far Chapter 7  The Order Entry System: Entry Fields, Labels, and Validation Text-Oriented Components Labels Text Fields Events and Text Fields Text Areas Events and Text Areas Adding These Concepts to the Order Entry System The Order Entry System So Far Data Validation Summary Chapter 8  The Order Entry System: Managing the Applet Layout More About Containers Panels Frames Dialogs Dialog Example Applet File Dialogs Adding to the Order Entry System Making the Order Entry System a Stand-Alone Window Adding Pop-Up Dialogs to the Order Entry System Layout Managers in the AWT FlowLayout BorderLayout CardLayout Fixing the Layout of the Order Entry System Summary Chapter 9  The Order Entry System: Adding Graphics and a Logo The AWT Graphics Class The paint and update Methods The repaint Method Java Graphics Primitives The drawString Method and Fonts Defining Colors Setting and Using Colors Precision String Alignment Drawing Filling AdrawingExample Applet Displaying and Dealing with Images Getting Images Displaying Images A Final Component: Canvases Adding to the Order Entry System Adding a Logo to the Order Entry System Adding Graphical Dividers to the Order Entry System Audio in the Applet Package play The Order Entry System So Far Chapter 10  The Order Entry System: Exception Handling and Browser Interaction Error and Exception Handling Implementing Exception and Error Handling Using try and catch Using finally Throwing Exceptions Using Throws Declaring Your Own Exceptions Using Exceptions in the Order Entry System Interacting with the Browser Looking at the Final Listing of the Order Entry System What's Wrong with the Order Entry System? Summary Chapter 11  Reading and Writting with Java The java.io Package The Two Big Daddies InputStream OutputStream So Many Streams in Java The FileInputStream and FileOutputStream Classes The ByteArrayInputStream and ByteArrayOutputStream Classes FilterInputStream, FilterOutputStream, and Their Children The DataInputStream and DataOutputStream Classes The PipedInputStream and PipedOutputStream Classes Dealing with Files The File Class Random Access Files Summary

Part III
Chapter 12  Network Programming with Java The Protocol Zoo IP UDP TCP DNS World Wide Web Sockets in Java Stream Socket Classes Datagram Sockets A Chat Applet The WWW in Java The URL Class The URLConnection Class MIME Types and Content Handlers The GET method The POST Method Summary Chapter 13  General Purpose Classes What's in This Chapter Linked Lists, Queues, Search Trees, and Other Dynamic Data Structures Using the Utilities Package Enumeration Observer Classes BitSet Date Random StringTokenizer Vector Stack Dictionary Hashtable Properties Observable Summary Chapter 14  Extending Java The Runtime and Process Classes Executing External Programs Using Runtime Monitoring Executed Applications Using Process A Practical Example: DAOCmd Extending Java Using Native Methods Basic Mechanics of Creating Native Methods Calling Java from Native Methods Writing Well-Behaved Native Code An Interface to Microsoft Data Access Objects (DAO) Applets and Security Restrictions Java Remote Method Invocation Summary Chapter 15  Developing Database Applications and Applets with the JDBC Why the Java Database Connectivity (JDBC) Specification? Storing Data for the Web Providing Access to Data The JDBC API Database Requirements The JDBC Interfaces Simple Database Access Using the JDBC Interfaces The Counter Applet Example Result Sets and the Meta-data Interfaces Other JDBC Functionality Transaction Management Cursor Support Stored Procedures Multiple Result Sets Building a JDBC Implementation Implementing the Interfaces Extending JDBC Designing a Database Application Security Issues Constructing a Three-tier Application A Three-tier Bug Tracking System Implementing a Three-tier Application with Java Summary Chapter 16  Multithreading with Java What Is a Thread? The Thread Class Simple Thread Examples Problems with Multithreading What Goes Wrong? Thread Names and Current Threads Java's synchronized Synchronizing Threads Multiple Locks The Dining Philosophers Problem Deadlocks A Solution to the Dining Philosophers Problem Java's wait() and notify() Dining Philosophers Example Summary Chapter 17  Advanced Graphics: Multimedia Introduction: The Information Age The Internet Medium Information Format Rotator The Subtleties of Update and Paint Rotator on the Run Omatrix and Solid Classes Omatrix Solid Summary: The Bottom Line Is Bandwidth Chapter 18  Serious Play: Game Applets Computer Games Net Games Interface Design The Game of CopyCat Looking At Objects and Data Flow Coordinating CopyCat and PlayArea Dealing with Events Interface and Communication Summary Chapter 19  Security Issues The Java Language The Java Compiler The Java Interpreter The Class Loader The Bytecode Verifier The Execution of Code Java Virtual Machine The Bytecode Instruction Set The JVM Register Set The Java Stack The Garbage Collection Heap The JVM Memory Areas Limitations Known Bugs Future Java Security Summary

  To mom and dad, who support unconditionally, c.w. liew, kas, spalding, phil lesh, and the mailing list.
--Michael Girdley
  To Thuy --Brian Gloyer

Copyright © 1996 by Sams.net Publishing FIRST EDITION

All rights reserved. No part of this book shall be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without written permission from the publisher. No patent liability is assumed with respect to the use of the information contained herein. Although every precaution has been taken in the preparation of this book, the publisher and author assume no responsibility for errors or omissions. Neither is any liability assumed for damages resulting from the use of the information contained herein. For information, address Sams.net Publishing, 201 W. 103rd St., Indianapolis, IN 46290.

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All terms mentioned in this book that are known to be trademarks or service marks have been appropriately capitalized. Sams.net Publishing cannot attest to the accuracy of this information. Use of a term in this book should not be regarded as affecting the validity of any trademark or service mark. Java is a trademark of Sun Microsystems, Inc. Acknowledgments

A special acknowledgment goes to Lawrence Harris for his work on the table of contents of this book. Thank you!

Thanks to Brian Proffitt and to the rest of the gang at Sams.net. Most of all, thanks to Grace Buechlein, who called me on that May afternoon to talk about this Java book. Everyone has been very kind, and it is great to be involved with a team so committed to producing quality products.

The other authors and contributors to this book also worked hard to produce a high-quality, informative book. I was responsible only for about a half of this book, but it was originally going to be only a chapter or two. My portion just kept growing and growing. This book, above all, was a team effort of authors and editors, many of whom I've never met or spoken to. The efforts from all sides to produce Web Programming with Java are something I have a great deal of respect for, and I appreciate all the work people did to make my 50 percent read well.

I would also like to thank Professor Liew for providing my first introduction to the Java language, along with the rest of the faculty at Lafayette, including Professor Bjorling-Sachs and Professor Collins. Kelly Anne has also been great when I was unavailable to run. My employers at Southwest Research Institute were also great, even though I walked in some mornings so bleary-eyed from late-night writing that I could barely stand. And to Mom and Dad who bought that first Apple IIe fifteen Christmases ago. And to everyone else, friends, family, grandparents: thank you.

- Michael Girdley About the Authors

Michael Girdley is from San Antonio, Texas. He is currently pursuing a Bachelor of Science in computer science at Lafayette College in Easton, Pa. He is also the chief consultant at Allwilk Consulting (http://www.allwilk.com/), an organization specializing in Web site creation and Java programming. He is a member of the Lafayette College varsity swimming team and will earn his fourth varsity letter in 1996-1997. Michael hopes to find a job or go to graduate school after possibly graduating on time in May of 1997. He can be reached at girdleyj@allwilk.com and on the Web at http://www.lafayette.edu/~girdleyj/.

Kathryn A. Jones is a senior technical specialist in the New York office of Smith Barney, where she designs and develops NT-based client/server systems.

Jim Morey is a graduate student in pure mathematics at the University of British Columbia. He got his undergraduate degree from University of Guelph, Ontario. He is a hacker in the sense that he learns programming by hacking through other people's code. Catching the Java bug early, he hacked his way through the alpha version of Java and wrote "Pythagorus's Haven," a geometrical proof of the Pythagorean Theorem. This program won the Grand Prize in the Applet Programming Contest (http://java.sun.com/contest/results.html) sponsored by Sun. And recently, he won first place in the individual entertainment and games category in the Java Cup International (http://javacontest.sun.com/winners_circle/index.html) for CopyCat, a 3-D geometrical game. With all the computer equipment he has won, Jim will be in hacker heaven for quite some time at morey@math.ubc.ca or http://www.math.ubc.ca/~morey/.

Keith Orpen is a student of mathematics and coffee and lives in Vancouver. He can be pestered at korpen@math.ubc.ca, which is handy for sending him money and stuff. His favorite thing in the world is to answer Java newbie questions for free, especially if a ton of effort is involved.

Thomas Fredell is the consulting manager for the Atlanta office of Brainstorm Technologies, a leading provider of Groupware tools and consulting services. Thomas has the distinction of being the first graduate with a degree in cognitive science from the University of Virginia. His interests include software development using C, C++, and Java, and he is interested in language design and artificial intelligence. His noncomputer hobbies include skiing, sailing, squash, and chess. He can be contacted via e-mail at tfredell@braintech.com.

Brian Gloyer placed first in Sun's Java Applet Programming Contest with his Dining Philosophers applet. He is currently pursuing his Ph.D. at the University of California, Irvine. His research interests include artificial neural networks, image processing, and information systems. Some of his work, along with the original Dining Philosophers applet, can be seen on his home page at http://www.eng.uci. edu/~bgloyer.

Richard Lesh (rich@micros.umsl.edu) is an instructor with the Microcomputing Program at the University of Missouri, St. Louis. He has developed a variety of applications for the Macintosh, IBM pc, and various UNIX platforms. A number of software products that he has developed are in national distribution, including PLANMaker, a business plan building product, and a number of screen-saver modules published by Now Software in Now Fun! and by Berkeley Systems in After Dark.

George Reece (borg@imaginary.com) holds a philosophy degree from Bates College in Lewiston, Maine. He works as a consultant with York and Associates, Inc., and as a magazine columnist for the Java Developer's Journal. He has written some of the most popular MUD software on the Internet, include the Nightmlare Object Library and the Foundation Object Library. For Java, he was the creator of the first JDBC implementation, the Imaginary JDBC Implementation for mSQL. His Internet publications include the free textbooks on the Lpc programming language, Lpc Basics and Intermediate Lpc. Tell Us What You Think!

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by Michael Girdley

Today you went Web "surfing" (a silly name, in my opinion), and you scoped out what's there. First you loaded up your favorite site (maybe one you created) and checked it out. Seems like everything's going fine-same white background, same images, nice logo-impressive, to say the least. You make your way around and wander into some home pages, possibly from a school somewhere or from one of the multitude of Web space providers. You might see pages like the one shown in Figure IN.1.

Figure IN.1. A page you might see.

Alternatively, you might visit one of the big commercial sites like ESPNet's Sportszone. You keep seeing references to Java everywhere, and you feel you're missing out.

So you search the Web for a Java-enhanced browser and eventually find one. Then you're off. Another world opens to you. Suddenly, the Web has started coming alive. You reach Gamelan (http://www.gamelan.com), a compendium of links to Java resources, and an amazing number of Java's wonders present themselves.

Or again, say you've seen all the hype (when it reaches Time magazine, it's hype). Of course, you want to use Java in your own pages, but how?

Web Programming with Java is your guidebook to creating, designing, and using Java for and on the World Wide Web. Who Should Buy This Book?

You might be one of the people who should buy this book if you are excited and amazed by the extension that Java provides to the World Wide Web (also called WWW or "the Web"). You might have seen the amazing Java applets out on the Internet, and you are interested in learning how to do it yourself. Perhaps you've heard or seen the hype in magazines and periodicals, and your curiosity is aroused. But you don't know how to make your own Java programs (and you are not alone-I get many e-mails from people who want to know how). You need a source that will function both as a tutorial and as a reference for you to create your own Java applets.

This book provides you the capability to make your Web pages and sites come alive.

Besides serving as a tool to teach Java, this book will help programmers who are already familiar with Java and who are interested in the application of Java to the Web. This book covers Java completely, with special attention paid to its application on the WWW.

The most basic thing that a user of this book should have is access to a computer (pc or workstation) running on a Java-capable platform, to which the Java compiler and interpreter have been ported. At the time of this writing, many platforms are Java-capable. These range from the Sun SPARC workstations to the Microsoft Windows 95 interface to Steve Job's NeXT. A complete OS/2 port has already been completed and released by IBM, though many of the bugs are still being worked out at present.

The version of Sun's Java Developer's Kit (JDK) included in the CD-ROM that accompanies this book contains the full release of the Java language (1.x) for many different platforms.

If your platform isn't supported on the version included with this book, don't worry. Chapter 2, "Getting Started," covers the where and the how of getting the Java Developer's Kit.

The JDK is currently not ported to run under Microsoft Windows 3.1. As such, this book and the programs included will not be useful for 3.1 users. The JDK does work under Windows 95. If you haven't looked into Windows 95, this may be one more reason to consider it.

If you have access to an appropriate system, what next? Most importantly, you should have an understanding of the major concepts of computer programming and some programming experience. As you will discover in this book, Java is an object-oriented language. Any previous experience you have in object-oriented design (OOD) will be a major bonus, though it is not necessary.

And finally, this is a book that concentrates on the use of Java on the World Wide Web. There are a number of differences between Java programming for the Web and for stand-alone Java programs. You'll see in this book that the difference between these two programming goals extends all the way to their names: stand-alone Java programs are called applications, but Java programs designed for the Web are called applets.

In conclusion, you should Have a background in programming computers. Have access to a computer capable of Java. Be in the market to use Java on the World Wide Web. What's in This Book?

This book covers the complete story of using Java on the Web. It contains all the information necessary to implement and create your very own Java applets and to effectively use all of the power of Java language. Web Programming with Java begins with an overview of the Java language and then deals progressively with more powerful and detailed concepts. Here is a summary of what each chapter contains.

Chapter 1, "An Overview of Java," is an overview of the Java language itself and some of the circumstances which prompted Sun Microsystems to create it. You will learn the why and how of Java as an object-oriented language. This object-oriented nature, you will discover, is key to the platform-independence of Java.

Chapter 2, "Getting Started," covers the major concepts you'll need to know to use Java on your platform. In this chapter, you'll learn about where to get the Java Developer's Kit and how to use it on your system. Finally, you'll see how to compile your Java programs and then view them using Sun's AppletViewer utility.

In Chapter 3, "An Introduction to Java Classes," you'll get a complete overview of what makes a Java class. The multiple classes and packages of classes available to you in the Java class library will all be covered. These include packages such as the java.net package, which enables network connections, and the java.awt package, which enables you to easily create GUIs.

Rounding out Part I, in Chapter 4, "Creating Your Own Objects," you'll get into creating your very own classes. You will learn how to subclass Java classes and also how to subclass your own classes. Finally, you will learn how Java handles Garbage Collection, which frees up system resources from where they are no longer needed.

Part II deals with the concept of building a complete Java applet. One of the most appealing aspects of the Web today is the graphical interaction between the user and source-the applet you create will do just that. Chapter 5, "Writing a Java Applet: The Order Entry System," begins Part II by discussing the first applet you will be creating, the Order Entry System. This chapter also describes exactly what applets entail in Java, and why.

Coverage of the Abstract Windowing Toolkit (AWT) will begin, with a description of the limits and capabilities of both applets and it. The control path of applets (init(), start(), etc.) will also be covered. Finally, you will learn exactly how to put applets into your Web pages.

Chapter 6, "The Order Entry System: Adding Features and Handling Events," begins with an explanation of the Java Abstract Windowing Toolkit, which is a package of classes that facilitate the inclusion and use of the typical user interface components, such as windows, pulldown menus, buttons, and dialog boxes. You'll look into the use and description of the AWT concepts of containers and components. Part of this chapter will cover the implementation of some of the components. The graphical components of the AWT will be covered in this chapter, while others will be left for later chapters. This chapter also covers some of the limitations of applets and compares them with Java applications.

Chapter 7, "The Order Entry System: Entry Fields, Labels, and Validation," covers the remaining components, including those specific to text input and output. There are multiple components dealing with text, including Labels, Text Fields, and Text Areas. The implementation and function of each one of these components is detailed in this chapter. This chapter also takes some more steps toward completing the Order Entry System. You will extend the System to include the components discussed in this chapter and to handle them appropriately. You will also fill in some of the "holes," such as the unfinished updateValues method, and you will activate the "Clear" button. To finish Chapter 7, you will learn the methods of password entry and identification, which are very important in the applet design business. This same section also covers data validation in the entry fields in applets.

Chapter 8, "The Order Entry System: Managing the Applet Layout," is a monster. First, you are going to further explore the concepts of containers in the Java AWT. The chapter covers how to implement the different container types and how they interact with each other. The different containers available enable you to create stand-alone window applets, and also enable you to clean up the appearance of the Order Entry System. I will also describe pop-up dialog boxes and the means to incorporate them into your applets.

Next, Chapter 8 covers the five different AWT Layout Managers. These enable you, the programmer, to place your components in containers in an orderly fashion, while still maintaining platform independence. The five layout managers are: Flow Layout, Border Layout, Card Layout, Grid Layout, and the GridBag Layout. The GridBag Layout is the layout manager you will use to reorganize the Order Entry System applet panel.

Chapter 9, "The Order Entry System: Adding Graphics and a Logo," covers some of the most exciting aspects of Java, those dealing with graphics. I will discuss the AWT Graphics class, which enables you to implement many different graphical items. These features involve drawing, displaying images, and setting colors, among others. I will discuss the Canvas class, which is a special type of component designed for use in dealing with graphics. The Order Entry System applet will also be extended further to include the concepts dealt with in this chapter.

Many languages do not have built-in capabilities to enable you to efficiently detect and deal with errors, mishaps, and events out of the ordinary. Luckily, Java includes a means to handle these exceptions to the norm simply and effectively. You will learn this process of handling exceptions and errors. In other words, although you plan on a certain progression through your code, you will also plan to implement code that will cover the instances where things don't go your way. The handling of exceptions and errors, and the command structures to implement them, will be the focus of this chapter.

Chapter 11, "Reading and Writing with Java," covers the implementation of reading and writing with Java. This process in Java is centered around the concept of streams. Just as a stream of water flows in one direction, starting and ending, so does a stream of data. Streams simply are linear paths that connect a data producer and a data consumer together to allow the serial (one chunk after another) transmission of data. Streams can connect many different things. For example, a stream can connect two independent processes together; they can connect a class to a file or even connect your class to a network. This chapter will cover in depth the usage of the multiple types of streams available in the Java-standard libraries.

Chapter 12, "Network Programming with Java," begins the third and final part of this book. Where the first part introduced the Java language, and the second part covered basic applet techniques, the chapters in this section cover more complicated and powerful applet techniques. Chapter 12 covers network programming with Java. The examples in this chapter rely extensively on the java.net package in the Java class library in order to make, manage, and utilize the network capabilities of Java. You'll learn how to have your applets and applications in Java make connections across LANs and the Internet. And most importantly, you'll learn the process of connecting from your applet to your Web server. The security limitations placed on applets will be discussed. You will develop an on-line inquiry applet, which will demonstrate these concepts.

Chapter 13, "General Purpose Classes," covers the different general purpose classes available in the Java class library and demonstrates their use. Then, Chapter 14, "Extending Java," covers extending Java to interface with other languages, including C applications. Chapter 15, "Interfacing with a Database: Catalog Applet," is about interfacing with databases in Java. It covers the process of making a network connection to a database and then creating an on-line catalog applet.

Chapter 16, "Multithreading with Java," covers one of the most important features of Java: multithreading. It is a complicated topic, which will prove to be one of the most important and powerful features of Java. Chapter 17, "Advanced Graphics: Multimedia," covers multimedia in Java applications. You'll learn how to create your own multimedia applet.

Chapter 18, "Serious Play: Game Applets," covers game programming in Java. The process of creating game elements will be discussed. You will learn about the implementation of those elements into an example applet. Finally, Chapter 19, "Security Issues," covers the future of Java and security implementations of Java. Conventions Used in This Book

This book uses the following conventions: The lines of some listings are numbered. The numbers are only for ease of reference. You do not type the line numbers into the code. New terms appear in italic. All code appears in a monospace computer font, as do filenames and directory names. Placeholders in code appear in italic monospace. When a line of code is too long to fit on only one line of this book, it is broken at a convenient place and continued to the next line. The continuation of the line is preceded by a code continuation character (Â). The CD-ROM icon tells you that the file being discussed is included on the CD-ROM that comes with this book.


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