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This link recently saved by atifaziz on January 28, 2010
jsc is a decompiler or a cross compiler. It is not a source-code parser nor an IDE. It is a command line utility like any other compiler. The compiler extracts CIL from a .NET assembly. It filters out the classes which are marked with ScriptAttribute. It selects the target language and emits the source. Currently, the jsc project is non-commercial, unsupported and experimental, but free to use.
This link recently saved by atifaziz on August 05, 2009
Bruce Eckel concludes, “Java itself will diminish, just as C++ did, to be used in special cases (or perhaps just to support legacy code, since it doesn't have the same connection to hardware as C++ does). But the unintentional benefit, the true accidental brilliance of Java is that it has created a very smooth path for its own replacements, even if Java itself has reached the point where it can no longer evolve. All future languages should learn from this: either create a culture where you can be refactored (as Python and Ruby have done) or allow competitive species to thrive.”
This link recently saved by atifaziz on June 18, 2009
64-bit address spaces come at the price of pointers requiring twice as much memory as 32-bit address spaces, resulting in increased memory usage. Increased memory usage is especially of concern on machines that are heavily loaded with memory-intensive applications; overall system performance can quickly deteriorate once physical memory is exhausted. This paper discusses a technique that reduces the memory usage of 64-bit pointers in the context of Java virtual machines through pointer compression, called Object-Relative Addressing (ORA). The idea is to compress 64-bit raw pointers into 32-bit offsets relative to the referencing object’s virtual address.
This link recently saved by atifaziz on November 06, 2008
In this keynote from the JVM Languages Summit 2008, James Gosling discusses how his history with programming languages led to Java's creation, code as algebra, how users use a product in very unusual ways, Java as a compromise between C and scripting languages, ANDF and Virtual Machines, pointer integrity, the Java object model, gotos and multilevel breaks, primitives and optimization tricks.
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