View Poll Results: What are you using to write your code?

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  • Wordpad

    29 0.64%
  • Notepad

    234 5.12%
  • Emacs

    16 0.35%
  • Gedit

    38 0.83%
  • JGrasp

    124 2.72%
  • Visual J#

    3 0.07%
  • Netbeans

    1,092 23.92%
  • IntelliJIDEA

    59 1.29%
  • Eclipse

    1,871 40.98%
  • JBuilder

    17 0.37%
  • BlueJ

    223 4.88%
  • DrJava

    98 2.15%
  • Adobe Dreamweaver

    9 0.20%
  • BBBEdit

    0 0%
  • JIPE

    1 0.02%
  • GEL

    1 0.02%
  • Vi/Vim

    40 0.88%
  • JCreator

    246 5.39%
  • TextPad

    122 2.67%
  • Other

    150 3.29%
  • Notepad++

    193 4.23%
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Thread: What are you using to write your code?

  1. #741
    Cod
    Cod is offline Member
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    I used Dr.Java up until a week ago. Then I decided to make the jump to NetBeans.

  2. #742
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    Why don't the experienced programmers on this forum write a simple IDE. Could be fun to see what they come up with. Would probably best be done in C++. Writing a compiler may be a bit too tricky though cause you'd need to understand binary. Just a suggestion. Anyone up for a conjoined effort?
    Sorry, I only speak machine language. Yes or a No?:confused:

  3. #743
    JosAH's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by BiteMuncher View Post
    Why don't the experienced programmers on this forum write a simple IDE. Could be fun to see what they come up with. Would probably best be done in C++. Writing a compiler may be a bit too tricky though cause you'd need to understand binary. Just a suggestion. Anyone up for a conjoined effort?
    Why do you think it is best written in C++? Also the compiler has already been written (in Java) and it's API is public to us all.

    kind regards,

    Jos
    cenosillicaphobia: the fear for an empty beer glass

  4. #744
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    Quote Originally Posted by JosAH View Post
    Why do you think it is best written in C++? Also the compiler has already been written (in Java) and it's API is public to us all.

    kind regards,

    Jos
    Was only an assumption, C++ runs a bit faster which doesn't really matter cause an IDE doesn't use too much resources. Since this is Java Forum maybe best to write in in Java. Valid point, so do you think we can start a thread and plan the program. Different programmers can be responsible for different classes and so forth. I'll sit out cause I'm too much of a noob lol.
    Sorry, I only speak machine language. Yes or a No?:confused:

  5. #745
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    Quote Originally Posted by BiteMuncher View Post
    Was only an assumption, C++ runs a bit faster which doesn't really matter cause an IDE doesn't use too much resources. Since this is Java Forum maybe best to write in in Java. Valid point, so do you think we can start a thread and plan the program. Different programmers can be responsible for different classes and so forth. I'll sit out cause I'm too much of a noob lol.
    I don't think C++ runs faster than Java does; I do believe that a lot of crappy code is written in Java that runs slow (almost?) by definition. Don't forget that the JIT compiler together with the hotspot mechanism translate to heavily optimized machine code. I also think that it'll be a mandatory prerequisite to understand all of the Java compiler API. The visual editors etc are just the frillies of a potential IDE.

    kind regards,

    Jos
    cenosillicaphobia: the fear for an empty beer glass

  6. #746
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    I'm not too knowledgeable on the execution of the languages at runtime, but doesn't the process of the jre having to translate from java byte code into the operating system's machine code create extra processing? Not saying it does, just asking.
    Sorry, I only speak machine language. Yes or a No?:confused:

  7. #747
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    Quote Originally Posted by BiteMuncher View Post
    I'm not too knowledgeable on the execution of the languages at runtime, but doesn't the process of the jre having to translate from java byte code into the operating system's machine code create extra processing? Not saying it does, just asking.
    Yep, translating the class byte code to machine code takes a bit of time but for most of the code it happens only once. Don't forget that compiling C or C++ code takes time too. Java just splits up the compilation: source code --> byte clode --> machine code. C and C++ do it in two steps: source code --> machine code. The three step separation allows for better machine code with a slightly slower startup time.

    kind regards,

    Jos
    cenosillicaphobia: the fear for an empty beer glass

  8. #748
    chandu_g_g is offline Member
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    Default chandu

    I use editplus and netbeans as ides

  9. #749
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    I vote for Eclipse because that's the one I'm using it's easy to use.

  10. #750
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  11. #751
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    Quote Originally Posted by break View Post
    I vote for Eclipse because that's the one I'm using it's easy to use.
    Did you try our any other IDEs?

  12. #752
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    nope, im using Eclipse or Notepad++ to write codes in JAVA

  13. #753
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    First off, hello all! (first post ever)

    I started learning Java only a few days ago with my dad's old textbook and he recommended JCreator which, from what I've seen (in terms of votes/message board activity), is still relatively popular. However, I asked a friend what he works with and he said NetBeans, which is what I chose to use and what I wrote on my digital ballot.

    As you can probably tell, I'm a beginner so I can't really judge its performance. I can say though that it looks very professional, is easy to navigate, and has a colourful interface. For people unfamiliar with IDEs, common practices in other programs (renaming, selection which program to run, etc.) take a while to figure out. Or maybe I'm just slow. The... 'hints' system (I forget the actual name) is useful in pointing out typos and suggesting what you should type next.

    I actually came here for help but the least I could do is add my two cents. Have a good night.

  14. #754
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    Welcome to Java Forum. :)

    Since you are a beginner in Java, my advice is to use the command prompt and notepad. Then you can keep touch with the basic syntax on Java. Keep in mind my advice is not to remember all the syntax, just to keep in touch.

    Once you familiar more with Java related, then you can move to an IDE. There are lots of IDEs available those days.

    Goo luck!

  15. #755
    Qsc
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    I use netbeans. :).

  16. #756
    D-Technodude is offline Member
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    Thumbs up www.compilr.com

    I use compilr.com. I like it cause I can use it easily from where ever I am without needing a big IDE.

  17. #757
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    Quote Originally Posted by D-Technodude View Post
    I use compilr.com. I like it cause I can use it easily from where ever I am without needing a big IDE.
    More like it's online SVN. And you cannot create private projects, only three public projects you can create freely. Otherwise you've to pay. Seems applet can run, but not console applications. I'm not sure that lots of people can use this too, need to be online all the time.

    I wonder that you've post this in a commercial aspect. :rolleyes:

  18. #758
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  19. #759
    cultclassic is offline Member
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    I use eclipse for development, but sometimes if I just want to look at a java file, i use SCiTE. It is a light weight notepad substitute, Open Source, with regex support, and has syntax highlighting for 30+ languages.

  20. #760
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    I'm a newbie to Java World, and I use Eclipse because my tutor recommend me to use it.

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