32 Free eBooks On Java Programming!

Java is an object-oriented programming language developed in 1995 by Sun Microsystems. The language has become one of the most popular programming languages in the world (ranked no.2 as per TIOBE Programming Community Index, no.1 on JobsTractor). The language is platform independent, which means that programs made for Mac OS X can run on Windows and Linux, and vice versa. This feature is one of the reasons why Java is the go-to language for most enterprise applications.

Demand for Java programmers is exceptionally high, and most of the senior developer positions require a working knowledge of Java and/or C. So are you willing to polish your Java skills? We bring to you 32 ebooks on Java programming and that too all free! 

Check them here HERE!


9 Websites To Learn Coding Interactively

If you are keen on taking the programming path, you don’t really need to go to universities to learn how to code and program. Now anyone and everyone can master programming languages easily and this list of websites could definitely help. Presenting to you 9 interactive websites to help you learn coding! 

Here are 9 of them:

1. http://www.codecademy.com/

2. http://www.codeavengers.com/

3. https://www.codeschool.com/

4. http://teamtreehouse.com/

5. http://www.learnstreet.com/

6. https://www.udacity.com/

7. http://www.codehs.com/


9. https://www.khanacademy.org/cs

Isn’t Java a Civilised Language?

A few weeks ago I was given the opportunity to learn iOS programming. My boss decided that I was more of a ‘computer scientist’ rather than a developer, and this meant that I could apply my knowledge to developing an iPad application or two – all I’d need to do was to learn Objective-C and the iOS SDK: after all, how hard can it be?

Read the article HERE!

Java forever! 12 keys to Java’s enduring dominance

It’s easy to forget the value of any given technology once its buzz has arced across our collective consciousness and died a fiery death beyond the hype horizon. Take Cobol, that “Mad Men”-era relic — just like fish past its prime, as the hipster tech pundits say: worthless, smelly, out of date, bad for you. Java may be the next enterprise mainstay to find itself on the ropes of “relevance.”

The book sales are a distant memory. And Java’s middle-age utility is no longer sexy enough for the magazine cover spreads. Nearly 19 years since Java’s launch, the application development cognoscenti are wandering around the luring bazaar of Node.js, Objective-C, Dart, Go, and the like, wondering, “Java? Is that Web 1.0 era artifact still here?”

A quick search of Dice.com job listings says you bet — in a big way. Whereas listings for iOS-related jobs top out around 2,500, Java pulls up more than 17,000 listings. The Dice numbers are far from a perfect measure, but anything suggesting the Java job market may be some seven times larger than that of the unstoppable force of hype in the developer world is not bad for a relic.

Maybe that’s because Java offers a better business plan than giving 30 percent of your revenue to Apple off the top and crossing your fingers in hopes that your app makes the top-25 list. Truth is, Java has always tackled a grander problem than helping angry birds get back at some pigs. It’s a foundation of a number of platforms, designed to deliver a smooth way for software to run efficiently on more than one chip architecture. That solved problems for the server programmers, client programmers, and embedded programmers all at once.

Before we forget Java’s many vital contributions to computing and its role today, here are 12 definitive reasons why Java is not only surviving but actively thriving in its post-buzz existence.

In other words: Don’t call it a comeback; Java’s been here, dominating, all along.

Read the article HERE!