كتاب magazine Number OneLight Java Development

كتاب    magazine Number OneLight Java  Developmentالمكتبة الإلكترونيّة لتحميل و قراءة الكتب المصوّرة بنوعية PDF و تعمل على الهواتف الذكية والاجهزة الكفيّة أونلاين 📖 حصريا قراءة كتاب magazine Number OneLight Java Development أونلاين PDF 2017.

وصف الكتاب : في نهاية الكتاب يجب أن تكون قادراً على : • إنشاء مشروع جديد باستخدام برنامج نتبينز . • صناعة واجهة لتطبيق الجوال. • استخدام الدوال والمصفوفات والاستفادة منها في صناعة تطبيق للجوال. • التعامل مع الأزرار والعناصر والفورمات وأزرار الاختيار. • إضافة أيقونة لتطبيق الجوال وإضافة تفاصيل أخرى IDE Overview . Plug-in modules . Profiling . Matisse . GroupLayout . Web development magazine May . 2006 Writing Quality Code Using rules and validation tools to avoid common bugs NetBeans Profiler An in-depth tutorial about the best profiling tool on the market Matisse in Action Using Matisse and more to create a complete desktop app Extending the IDE Build your own plug-in modules step by step Practical Web Apps Develop JSP & Struts applications using the best of the IDE Plug-in Showcase Enrich your NetBeans development experience Exploring GroupLayout Learn details about the layout manager that powers Matisse Bringing e T he NetBeans project has been going through an unprecedented number of changes, broadening its scope, increasing quality and usability, and expanding communities and user adoption. In many areas, like Swing building or JME development, NetBeans IDE is now the tool to beat, with levels of functionality and productivity that match or exceed any other tool, open source or commercial. This special first edition of NetBeans Magazine showcases a wide selection of IDE and extension features, from desktop and web development to plug-in module creation. Beginners will learn how to develop a complete desktop application using Matisse and other IDE facilities. Seasoned programmers will also benefit, knowing details about the NetBeans Profiler, which introduces breakthrough innovations in profiling tools, and further learn about GroupLayout, the layout manager that is the core of Matisse. Also shown is how to use IDE features and modules to detect bug patterns, enforce code conventions, and closely follow coding rules that promote overall quality and reduce maintenance costs. NetBeans IDE has always followed the “it just works” principle, aggregating all the functionality developers need from day to day. But there’s always some little niche necessity that has to be taken care of. The extensibility features of NetBeans come to the rescue, and the recent versions of the IDE make creating plug-in modules a breeze. Catering for the growing community of plug-in module fans, the magazine includes a special section describing tens of little and great extensions, which enable NetBeans developers to program in other languages, use new APIs and frameworks, and squeeze more functionality out of standard IDE features. And if you just can’t stand being in the user role for long, a tutorial shows how to create a new plug-in module from scratch. NetBeans has gone very far and very fast – but still the community manages to increase the rhythm, with version 5.5 at the door and the first releases of 6.0 already available. The best part is you don’t get only to watch. You can join in, and participate in this movement that’s bringing light to Java development. Happy coding, Leonardo Galvão Publisher & Editor-in-Chief Leonardo Galvão leonardo@javamagazine.com.br Assistant Editor Osvaldo Pinali Doederlein opinali@gmail.com Design and Layout phDesign ( phdesign.com.br ) Graphic Designers Tarcísio Bannwart, Jaime Peters Jr, Tersis Zonato, Lais Pancote Illustrators Felipe Machado & Francisco Peixoto Contributors Fernando Lozano Geertjan Wielenga Gregg Sporar Leonardo Galvão Osvaldo Doederlein Tomas Pavek Editorial Support Robert Demmer John Jullion-Ceccarelli NetBeans Magazine is supported by NetBeans.org Java and all Java-based marks are trademarks or registered trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc. in the United States and other countries. NetBeans Magazine is independent of Sun Microsystems, Inc. Although every precaution has been taken in the preparation of this magazine, the publisher assumes no responsibility for errors or omissions, or for damages resulting from the use of the information herein contained. Produced in Brazil , Leonardo Galvão Publisher & Editor-in-Chief Leonardo Galvão leonardo@javamagazine.com.br Assistant Editor Osvaldo Pinali Doederlein opinali@gmail.com Design and Layout phDesign ( phdesign.com.br ) Graphic Designers Tarcísio Bannwart, Jaime Peters Jr, Tersis Zonato, Lais Pancote Illustrators Felipe Machado & Francisco Peixoto Contributors Fernando Lozano Geertjan Wielenga Gregg Sporar Leonardo Galvão Osvaldo Doederlein Tomas Pavek Editorial Support Robert Demmer John Jullion-Ceccarelli NetBeans Magazine is supported by NetBeans.org Java and all Java-based marks are trademarks or registered trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc. in the United States and other countries. NetBeans Magazine is independent of Sun Microsystems, Inc. Although every precaution has been taken in the preparation of this magazine, the publisher assumes no responsibility for errors or omissions, or for damages resulting from the use of the information herein contained. Produced in Brazil First Edition N  IDE Overview . Plug-in modules . Profiling . Matisse . GroupLayout . Web development magazine May . 2006 Writing Quality Code Using rules and validation tools to avoid common bugs NetBeans Profiler An in-depth tutorial about the best profiling tool on the market Matisse in Action Using Matisse and more to create a complete desktop app Extending the IDE Build your own plug-in modules step by step Practical Web Apps Develop JSP & Struts applications using the best of the IDE Plug-in Showcase Enrich your NetBeans development experience Exploring GroupLayout Learn details about the layout manager that powers Matisse magazine Number One T he NetBeans project has been going through an unprecedented number of changes, broadening its scope, increasing quality and usability, and expanding communities and user adoption. In many areas, like Swing building or JME development, NetBeans IDE is now the tool to beat, with levels of functionality and productivity that match or exceed any other tool, open source or commercial. This special first edition of NetBeans Magazine showcases a wide selection of IDE and extension features, from desktop and web development to plug-in module creation. Beginners will learn how to develop a complete desktop application using Matisse and other IDE facilities. Seasoned programmers will also benefit, knowing details about the NetBeans Profiler, which introduces breakthrough innovations in profiling tools, and further learn about GroupLayout, the layout manager that is the core of Matisse. Also shown is how to use IDE features and modules to detect bug patterns, enforce code conventions, and closely follow coding rules that promote overall quality and reduce maintenance costs. NetBeans IDE has always followed the “it just works” principle, aggregating all the functionality developers need from day to day. But there’s always some little niche necessity that has to be taken care of. The extensibility features of NetBeans come to the rescue, and the recent versions of the IDE make creating plug-in modules a breeze. Catering for the growing community of plug-in module fans, the magazine includes a special section describing tens of little and great extensions, which enable NetBeans developers to program in other languages, use new APIs and frameworks, and squeeze more functionality out of standard IDE features. And if you just can’t stand being in the user role for long, a tutorial shows how to create a new plug-in module from scratch. NetBeans has gone very far and very fast – but still the community manages to increase the rhythm, with version 5.5 at the door and the first releases of 6.0 already available. The best part is you don’t get only to watch. You can join in, and participate in this movement that’s bringing light to Java development. Happy coding, Leonardo Galvão Publisher & Editor-in-Chief Leonardo Galvão leonardo@javamagazine.com.br Assistant Editor Osvaldo Pinali Doederlein opinali@gmail.com Design and Layout phDesign ( phdesign.com.br ) Graphic Designers Tarcísio Bannwart, Jaime Peters Jr, Tersis Zonato, Lais Pancote Illustrators Felipe Machado & Francisco Peixoto Contributors Fernando Lozano Geertjan Wielenga Gregg Sporar Leonardo Galvão Osvaldo Doederlein Tomas Pavek Editorial Support Robert Demmer John Jullion-Ceccarelli NetBeans Magazine is supported by NetBeans.org Java and all Java-based marks are trademarks or registered trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc. in the United States and other countries. NetBeans Magazine is independent of Sun Microsystems, Inc. Although every precaution has been taken in the preparation of this magazine, the publisher assumes no responsibility for errors or omissions, or for damages resulting from the use of the information herein contained. Produced in Brazil First Edition N  IDE Overview . Plug-in modules . Profiling . Matisse . GroupLayout . Web development magazine May . 2006 Writing Quality Code Using rules and validation tools to avoid common bugs NetBeans Profiler An in-depth tutorial about the best profiling tool on the market Matisse in Action Using Matisse and more to create a complete desktop app Extending the IDE Build your own plug-in modules step by step Practical Web Apps Develop JSP & Struts applications using the best of the IDE Plug-in Showcase Enrich your NetBeans development experience Exploring GroupLayout Learn details about the layout manager that powers Matisse Bringing to to to Light Development to to Light Light to Light to Java Contents 04 19 Plug-in Module Showcase Enrich your development experience with dozens of NetBeans extensions 22 32 Writing Quality Code with NetBeans IDE Exploring rules, modules and IDE features that increase code quality and avoid common bugs Plug-in Module Quick Start Build plug-in modules step by step, using the new extensibility APIs in NetBeans 5 44 Web Development with NetBeans 5 Use the best of NetBeans to develop and debug JSPs, Servlets, and Struts applications A Complete App Using NetBeans 5 Using Matisse and more to create a complete application, from UI to database access 58 52 Exploring the NetBeans Profiler An in-depth exploration and tutorial about the best profiling tool on the market Get to Know GroupLayout Learn details about the new layout manager that powers the Matisse GUI buildn First Edition N  A Complete App Using NetBeans  N etBeans is not a newcomer to the Java arena. In fact, it is one of the oldest Java IDEs still available on the market. But the most exciting developments happened in the latest releases, specially 4.0 and 5.0, with the renewed commitment from Sun and participation of an ever-growing community of users and developers. In many respects, such as desktop development, NetBeans can be regarded as the most powerful and most easy-to-use Java IDE This article gives an overview of the IDE while building a complete desktop application. Instead of a hello-world kind of app, we build a more “real-world” application: a to-do list commonly found as part of PIM suites. The application will use an embedded relational database and require customization of Swing components, so it will be a small-scale real project except only for the lack of help content and an installer. We won’t just demo the IDE features. The project will also stick to Object-Ori - ented best practices, showing that you can develop GUI ap - plications quickly and inter - actively, without compro - mising long-term main - tenance and a sound architecture. How - ever, to keep the tutorial short we’ll skip some prac - tices usually required by corporate environments and well supported by NetBeans, such as test-driven development using JUnit tests, and source-control systems like CVS. The reader will need basic Swing and JDBC skills, beyond familiarity with the Java language and Object-Oriented programming. We start with the basic procedures to install and configure NetBeans, including a quick tour of the IDE user interface. Then the sample application is presented, followed by the steps to create it using the IDE features. The first part of this article will be more detailed, because the visual design capabilities are among NetBeans’ strongest features. As we move deeper into the application logic, the article will switch to a higher level discussion. That way, this article aims for two objectives: 1. Provide newbie developers with an introduction to using the NetBeans IDE; 2. Provide more seasoned developers with useful insights about GUI development best practices, while using the best of NetBeans features. The to-do application will be developed using a three-step process. The first step prototypes the UI design, where NetBeans really shines. The second step focuses on user interaction and event handling; it’s actually a second prototype for the application. The third and last step builds the persistence and validation logic. Readers familiar with the MVC architecture will note these steps form a process that starts with the View, then builds the Controller, and finally builds the Model. Installing NetBeans Installing NetBeans, as with most Java-based applications, is easy. Just visit netbeans.org and click on NetBeans IDE 5.0 under the Latest Downloads category at the top-right corner of the page. You can choose installers for your platform, including Windows, Mac OS, Linux and Solaris. Before installation, you’ll need a JDK 1.4.2 or higher installed and configured for use at the command-line. NetBeans uses JDK tools like the javac compiler, so a JRE won’t be enough. If you don’t yet have a JDK, there are download options bundling the latest JDK with the IDE. I personally prefer to click on the link below Other distributions, sources and extras after the download form, and download instead the NetBeans IDE 5.0 Archive , choosing the .zip format. After all, Complete G NetBeans IDE home page netbeans.org osing the .zip format. After all, Complete G NetBeans IDE home page netbeans.org  N NetBeans Magazine IDE Overview & Matisse NetBeans is a pure-Java application, so you can use the same archive to install it on any platform with a suitable JDK. Just pick a directory and unpack the archive, and NetBeans is ready to run. Starting and customizing NetBeans After installing/unpacking NetBeans, the folder bin below the IDE installation folder will contain platform-specific commands to start the IDE. Windows users will use the netbeans.exe file, while Linux users will use the netbeans file. The IDE will open with a welcome page (see Figure 1). EIf you have used the archive instead of the native installer, you’ll get a license agreement dialog on the IDE’s first run. Don’t worry; the Sun Public License (SPL) used by NetBeans is an OSI-approved open source software license. At the top of the IDE window, you see the main menu and toolbar. If you don’t like the big toolbar icons configured by default, righ-click any empty spot in the toolbar and choose the Small Toolbar icons menu entry. A2 A A1 Figure 1 The NetBeans main window and welcome page The left area contains two navigational panels. The top one is shared by the Projects, Files and Runtime windows. The bottom area contains the Navigator window, and the right-center area is used for the many editors included with NetBeans. Multiple editors and windows can share the same area; the IDE provides tabs for selecting the one displayed. Most of the time, you’ll use the Projects window to browse and edit Java code. The Navigator Window displays the structure of the artifact being edited; for example for Java code you’ll see class attributes and methods, and for GUI design you’ll see the component tree. The Files window is used when you need to see the physical file structure of your projects, and the Runtime window shows IDE processes and other environment resources like databases and Java EE servers. To tweak your NetBeans environment, the two most used tools are the Options Window under Tools|Options on the main menu, and the Library Manager also under Tools. Figure 2 shows the pre-configured libraries included with NetBeans 5.0, and Figure 3 shows the first option I change before starting GUI development: the idiom for the code generated for Swing event listeners. Most Swing tutorials and samples from books use anonymous inner classes (which is the installation default for NetBeans), but I find this idiom difficult to read and maintain. You get giant methods containing the code for handling many unrelated events. I prefer instead to have each listener as a named inner class, as shown in the figure. The IDE provides a lot more customization than is shown by the Options window. Just click on the Advanced Options button and A Figure 2 NetBeans Library Manager showing default libraries configured with NetBeans 5.0 First Edition N  A Complete App Using NetBeans
عدد مرات التحميل : 29495 مرّة .
تم اضافته في : الثلاثاء , 12 يناير 2016م.
نوع الكتاب : pdf .
حجم الكتاب عند التحميل : 1.77 ميجا بايت .

في نهاية الكتاب يجب أن تكون قادراً على :
• إنشاء مشروع جديد باستخدام برنامج نتبينز .
• صناعة واجهة لتطبيق الجوال.
• استخدام الدوال والمصفوفات والاستفادة منها في صناعة تطبيق للجوال.
• التعامل مع الأزرار والعناصر والفورمات وأزرار الاختيار.
• إضافة أيقونة لتطبيق الجوال وإضافة تفاصيل أخرى


Leonardo Galvão
Publisher 
&
 Editor-in-Chief 
Leonardo Galvão
leonardo@javamagazine.com.br
Assistant Editor
Osvaldo Pinali Doederlein
opinali@gmail.com
Design and Layout
phDesign (
phdesign.com.br
)
 Graphic Designers
 Tarcísio Bannwart, Jaime Peters Jr, 
Tersis Zonato, Lais Pancote
Illustrators
Felipe Machado & Francisco Peixoto
Contributors
Fernando Lozano
Geertjan Wielenga
Gregg Sporar
Leonardo Galvão 
Osvaldo Doederlein
Tomas Pavek
Editorial Support
Robert Demmer
John Jullion-Ceccarelli
NetBeans Magazine is 
supported by NetBeans.org 
Java and all Java-based marks are trademarks or registered 
trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc. in the United States and 
other countries. NetBeans Magazine is independent of Sun 
Microsystems, Inc.
Although every precaution has been taken in the preparation of 
this magazine, the publisher assumes no responsibility for 
errors 
or omissions, or for damages resulting from the use of 
the information herein contained.
Produced in Brazil
First Edition 
N
 
IDE Overview . Plug-in modules . Profiling . Matisse . GroupLayout . Web development
magazine
May . 2006
Writing Quality Code
Using rules and validation tools 
to avoid common bugs
NetBeans Profiler
An in-depth tutorial about the 
best profiling tool on the market
Matisse in Action
Using Matisse and more to
create a complete desktop app 
Extending the IDE
Build your own plug-in 
modules step by step 
Practical Web Apps
Develop JSP & Struts applications
using the best of the IDE
Plug-in Showcase
Enrich your NetBeans 
development experience 
Exploring GroupLayout
Learn details about the layout
manager that powers Matisse
magazine
Number One
T
he NetBeans project has been going through an unprecedented number 
of changes, broadening its scope, increasing quality and usability, and 
expanding communities and user adoption. In many areas, like Swing 
building or JME development, NetBeans IDE is now the tool to beat, with 
levels of functionality and productivity that match or exceed any other 
tool, open source or commercial.
This  special  first  edition  of  NetBeans  Magazine  showcases  a  wide  selection  of 
IDE and extension features, from desktop and web development to plug-in module 
creation. Beginners will learn how to develop a complete desktop application using 
Matisse and other IDE facilities. Seasoned programmers will also benefit, knowing 
details  about  the  NetBeans  Profiler,  which  introduces  breakthrough  innovations  in 
profiling tools, and further learn about GroupLayout, the layout manager that is the 
core of Matisse. Also shown is how to use IDE features and modules to detect bug 
patterns,  enforce  code  conventions,  and  closely  follow  coding  rules  that  promote 
overall quality and reduce maintenance costs. 
NetBeans IDE has always followed the “it just works” principle, aggregating all the 
functionality developers need from day to day. But there’s always some little niche 
necessity that has to be taken care of. The extensibility features of NetBeans come 
to the rescue, and the recent versions of the IDE make creating plug-in modules a 
breeze. Catering for the growing community of plug-in module fans, the magazine 
includes a special section describing tens of little and great extensions, which enable 
NetBeans developers to program in other languages, use new APIs and frameworks, 
and  squeeze  more  functionality  out  of  standard  IDE  features.  And  if  you  just  can’t 
stand being in the user role for long, a tutorial shows how to create a new plug-in 
module from scratch.
NetBeans  has  gone  very  far  and  very  fast  –  but  still  the  community  manages  to 
increase the rhythm, with version 5.5 at the door and the first releases of 6.0 already 
available. The best part is you don’t get only to watch. You can join in, and participate 
in this movement that’s bringing light to Java development.
Happy coding,
Leonardo Galvão
Publisher 
&
 Editor-in-Chief 
Leonardo Galvão
leonardo@javamagazine.com.br
Assistant Editor
Osvaldo Pinali Doederlein
opinali@gmail.com
Design and Layout
phDesign (
phdesign.com.br
)
 Graphic Designers
 Tarcísio Bannwart, Jaime Peters Jr, 
Tersis Zonato, Lais Pancote
Illustrators
Felipe Machado & Francisco Peixoto
Contributors
Fernando Lozano
Geertjan Wielenga
Gregg Sporar
Leonardo Galvão 
Osvaldo Doederlein
Tomas Pavek
Editorial Support
Robert Demmer
John Jullion-Ceccarelli
NetBeans Magazine is 
supported by NetBeans.org 
Java and all Java-based marks are trademarks or registered 
trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc. in the United States and 
other countries. NetBeans Magazine is independent of Sun 
Microsystems, Inc.
Although every precaution has been taken in the preparation of 
this magazine, the publisher assumes no responsibility for 
errors 
or omissions, or for damages resulting from the use of 
the information herein contained.
Produced in Brazil
First Edition 
N
 
IDE Overview . Plug-in modules . Profiling . Matisse . GroupLayout . Web development
magazine
May . 2006
Writing Quality Code
Using rules and validation tools 
to avoid common bugs
NetBeans Profiler
An in-depth tutorial about the 
best profiling tool on the market
Matisse in Action
Using Matisse and more to
create a complete desktop app 
Extending the IDE
Build your own plug-in 
modules step by step 
Practical Web Apps
Develop JSP & Struts applications
using the best of the IDE
Plug-in Showcase
Enrich your NetBeans 
development experience 
Exploring GroupLayout
Learn details about the layout
manager that powers Matisse
Bringing
to
to
to
Light
Development
to
to
Light
Light
to
Light
to
Java
Contents
04
19
Plug-in Module 
Showcase
Enrich your development 
experience with dozens of 
NetBeans extensions
22
32
Writing Quality Code
with NetBeans IDE
Exploring rules, modules and IDE 
features that increase code quality 
and avoid common bugs
Plug-in Module 
Quick Start
Build plug-in modules step by 
step, using the new extensibility 
APIs in NetBeans 5
44
Web Development 
with NetBeans 5
Use the best of NetBeans to 
develop and debug JSPs, Servlets, 
and Struts applications
A Complete App 
Using NetBeans 5
Using Matisse and more to 
create a complete application, 
from UI to database access
58
52
Exploring the 
NetBeans Profiler
An in-depth exploration 
and tutorial about the best 
profiling tool on the market
Get to Know 
GroupLayout
Learn details about the new 
layout manager that powers the 
Matisse GUI buildn

    


First Edition 
N
 
A Complete App Using NetBeans 
N
etBeans   is   not   a 
newcomer to the Java 
arena. In fact, it is one 
of   the   oldest   Java 
IDEs   still   available 
on  the  market.  But 
the most exciting developments happened 
in the latest releases, specially 4.0 and 5.0, 
with the renewed commitment from Sun and 
participation of an ever-growing community 
of users and developers. In many respects, 
such  as  desktop  development,  NetBeans 
can be regarded as the most powerful and 
most easy-to-use Java IDE
This  article  gives  an  overview  of  the 
IDE  while  building  a  complete  desktop 
application.  Instead  of  a  hello-world  kind 
of   app,   we   build   a   more   “real-world” 
application: a to-do list commonly found as 
part of PIM suites. The application will use an 
embedded relational database and require 
customization  of  Swing  components,  so 
it  will  be  a  small-scale  real  project  except 
only  for  the  lack  of  help  content  and  an 
installer.
We won’t just demo the IDE features. The 
project will also stick to Object-Ori
-
ented  best  practices,  showing 
that you can develop GUI ap
-
plications  quickly  and  inter
-
actively,  without  compro
-
mising  long-term  main
-
tenance  and  a  sound 
architecture. 
How
-
ever,  to  keep  the 
tutorial  short  we’ll 
skip   some   prac
-
tices usually required 
by corporate environments and 
well  supported  by  NetBeans,  such 
as   test-driven   development   using   JUnit 
tests, and source-control systems like CVS.
The reader will need basic Swing and JDBC skills, beyond familiarity 
with  the  Java  language  and  Object-Oriented  programming.  We 
start with the basic procedures to install and configure NetBeans, 
including  a  quick  tour  of  the  IDE  user  interface.  Then  the  sample 
application is presented, followed by the steps to create it using the 
IDE features.
The  first  part  of  this  article  will  be  more  detailed,  because  the 
visual design capabilities are among NetBeans’ strongest features. 
As we move deeper into the application logic, the article will switch 
to  a  higher  level  discussion.  That  way,  this  article  aims  for  two 
objectives:
1.
  Provide  newbie  developers  with  an  introduction  to  using  the 
NetBeans IDE;
2.
 Provide more seasoned developers with useful insights about 
GUI development best practices, while using the best of NetBeans 
features.
The to-do application will be developed using a three-step process. 
The first step prototypes the UI design, where NetBeans really shines. 
The second step focuses on user interaction and event handling; it’s 
actually  a  second  prototype  for  the  application.  The  third  and  last 
step  builds  the  persistence  and  validation  logic.  Readers  familiar 
with the MVC architecture will note these steps form a process that 
starts with the View, then builds the Controller, and finally builds the 
Model.
Installing NetBeans
Installing NetBeans, as with most Java-based applications, is easy. 
Just  visit 
netbeans.org
  and  click  on 
NetBeans  IDE  5.0
  under  the 
Latest Downloads
 category at the top-right corner of the page. You 
can choose installers for your platform, including Windows, Mac OS, 
Linux and Solaris. 
Before installation, you’ll need a JDK 1.4.2 or higher installed and 
configured for use at the command-line. NetBeans uses JDK tools 
like the 
javac
 compiler, so a JRE won’t be enough. If you don’t yet 
have a JDK, there are download options bundling the latest JDK with 
the IDE.
I  personally  prefer  to  click  on  the  link  below 
Other  distributions, 
sources and extras
 after the download form, and download instead 
the 
NetBeans  IDE  5.0  Archive
,  choosing  the 
.zip
  format.  After  all, 
Complete
G
NetBeans 
IDE home 
page
netbeans.org

osing the .zip format. After all,
Complete
G
NetBeans
IDE home
page
netbeans.org
 N NetBeans Magazine
IDE Overview & Matisse
NetBeans is a pure-Java application, so you can use the same archive
to install it on any platform with a suitable JDK. Just pick a directory
and unpack the archive, and NetBeans is ready to run.
Starting and customizing NetBeans
After installing/unpacking NetBeans, the folder bin below the IDE
installation folder will contain platform-specific commands to start the
IDE. Windows users will use the netbeans.exe file, while Linux users
will use the netbeans file. The IDE will open with a welcome page (see
Figure 1).
EIf you have used the archive instead of the native installer, you’ll get a license
agreement dialog on the IDE’s first run. Don’t worry; the Sun Public License (SPL)
used by NetBeans is an OSI-approved open source software license.
At the top of the IDE window, you see the main menu and toolbar.
If you don’t like the big toolbar icons configured by default, righ-click
any empty spot in the toolbar and choose the Small Toolbar icons
menu entry.
A2
A A1
Figure 1
The NetBeans
main window
and welcome
page
The left area contains two navigational
panels. The top one is shared by the Projects,
Files and Runtime windows. The bottom
area contains the Navigator window, and
the right-center area is used for the many
editors included with NetBeans. Multiple
editors and windows can share the same
area; the IDE provides tabs for selecting the
one displayed.
Most of the time, you’ll use the Projects
window to browse and edit Java code. The
Navigator Window displays the structure of
the artifact being edited; for example for Java
code you’ll see class attributes and methods,
and for GUI design you’ll see the component
tree. The Files window is used when you
need to see the physical file structure of your
projects, and the Runtime window shows IDE
processes and other environment resources
like databases and Java EE servers.
To tweak your NetBeans environment,
the two most used tools are the Options
Window under Tools|Options on the main
menu, and the Library Manager also under
Tools. Figure 2 shows the pre-configured
libraries included with NetBeans 5.0, and
Figure 3 shows the first option I change
before starting GUI development: the idiom
for the code generated for Swing event
listeners.
Most Swing tutorials and samples from
books use anonymous inner classes (which
is the installation default for NetBeans), but
I find this idiom difficult to read and maintain.
You get giant methods containing the code
for handling many unrelated events. I prefer
instead to have each listener as a named
inner class, as shown in the figure.
The IDE provides a lot more customization
than is shown by the Options window. Just
click on the Advanced Options button and
A
Figure 2
NetBeans Library
Manager showing
default libraries
configured with
NetBeans 5.0
First Edition N 
A Complete App Using NetBeans     

 

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