Starting Out with Java: From Control Structures through Objects (6th Edition)

Starting Out with Java: From Control Structures through Objects (6th Edition)

Language: English

Pages: 1224

ISBN: 0133957055

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


NOTE: You are purchasing a standalone product; MyProgrammingLab® does not come packaged with this content. If you would like to purchase both the physical text and MyProgrammingLab search for 0134059875 / 9780134059877     Starting Out with Java: From Control Structures through Objects plus MyProgrammingLab with Pearson eText -- Access Card Package, 6/e

 

Package consists of:

  • 0133957055 / 9780133957051 Starting Out with Java: From Control Structures through Objects, 6/e 0133885569 / 9780133885569
  • 0133957608 / 9780133957600 MyProgrammingLab with Pearson eText -- Access Card -- for Starting Out with Java: From Control Structures through Objects, 6/e

MyProgrammingLab should only be purchased when required by an instructor.

 

For courses in computer programming in Java

 

Starting Out with Java: From Control Structures through Objects provides a brief yet detailed introduction to programming in the Java language. Starting out with the fundamentals of data types and other basic elements, readers quickly progress to more advanced programming topics and skills. By moving from control structures to objects, readers gain a comprehensive understanding of the Java language and its applications.

 

As with all Gaddis texts, the Sixth Edition is clear, easy to read, and friendly in tone. The text teaches by example throughout, giving readers a chance to apply their learnings by beginning to code with Java.

 

Also available with MyProgrammingLab

MyProgrammingLab is an online homework, tutorial, and assessment program designed to work with this text to engage students and improve results. Within its structured environment, students practice what they learn, test their understanding, and pursue a personalized study plan that helps them better absorb course material and understand difficult concepts.

 

MyProgrammingLab allows you to engage your students in the course material before, during, and after class with a variety of activities and assessments.

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[he following on [he screen: In 1492 Columbus sailed the ocean blue. Rearrange [he lines in the correct order. Tesi the program by entering it on ihc computer, compiling it, and running it. 2.2 When the program in Question 2.1 is saved to a tile, what should the file he named? 2.3 Complete the following program skeleton so it displays the message " I lello World* on [he screen. public class Hello < public s t a t i c void main(String[) args) < II Insert code here to complete the program >

only a mixture of byte, short, or i n t values will always be an i n t . Tor example, assume that b and c in the following expression ATC short variables: b +c Although both b and c are short variables, the result of the expression b + c is an i n t . This means that when the result o f such an expression is stored in a variable, the variable must be an i n t or higher data type. For example, look at the following code: short firstNunber • 10, secondNuinber • 20, thirdNumber; 67 Chapter 2

describes the object. You have already seen classes used as containers for applications. A class can also be used to specify the attributes and methods that a particular type of object may have. Think of a class 2.9 The S t r i n g Cl«5 as a "blueprint" that objects may be created from. So a class is not an object, but a description of an object- When the program is running, it can use the class to create, in memory, as many objects as needed. lach object that is created from a class is called

the data type o f the result. A variable that receives the result o f a calculation must be o f a data type that is compatible w i t h the data type o f the result. 99 100 Chapter 2 Java Fundamentals Incorrectly terminating a multi-line comment or a documentation comment. M u l t i line comments and documentation comments arc terminated by the • / characters. Forgetting to place these characters at a comment's desired ending point, or accidentally switching the * and the / , will cause the

System.out.printf("The temperature i s 1.2f degrees.\n", temp); Notice that this example doesn't use the regular if format specifier, but uses l.2f instead. The .2 that appears between the l and the f specifics the precision of the displayed value. It 165 166 Chapter 3 Decision Structures will cause the value of the temp variable to be rounded to two decimal places. This code will produce the following output: The temperature is 78.43 degrees. The following example displays the same value,

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