Shortening Java Programming Time with JavaRebel Modesto CA

For programmers only: Change your Java code and keep on running without redeployment. Read on and know more.

Staples
(209) 531-0115
1657 East Hatch Road
Modesto, CA
Recycling Services
Recycling Desk
$3 Ink & Toner Credit
Hours
Mon-Fri: 8:00am-8:00pm Sat: 9:00am-7:00pm Sun :10:00am-6:00pm

Staples
(209) 863-1301
2347 Claribel Road
Riverbank, CA
Recycling Services
Recycling Desk
$3 Ink & Toner Credit
Hours
Mon-Fri: 8:00am-9:00pm Sat: 9:00am-7:00pm Sun :10:00am-6:00pm

Staples
(209) 239-4045
249 Commerce Avenue
Manteca, CA
Recycling Services
Recycling Desk
$3 Ink & Toner Credit
Hours
Mon-Fri: 8:00am-9:00pm Sat: 9:00am-7:00pm Sun :10:00am-6:00pm

Mcol
(209) 577-4888
1101 Standiford Ave
Modesto, CA
 
Dacon Data Concepts
(209) 572-2050
628 Duncan Ave
Modesto, CA
 
OfficeMax
(209) 543-1517
3900 Sisk Road, Suite B
Modesto, CA
Hours
M-F 8-9, Sa 9-7, Su 10-6*

Staples
(209) 632-2209
1850 Countryside Drive
Turlock, CA
Recycling Services
Recycling Desk
$3 Ink & Toner Credit
Hours
Mon-Fri: 8:00am-9:00pm Sat: 9:00am-7:00pm Sun :10:00am-6:00pm

OfficeMax
(209) 823-7353
2200 Daniels ST
Manteca, CA
Hours
M-F 8-9, Sa 9-7, Su 10-6*

C & C Computer Sales
(209) 526-4007
202 S Santa Cruz Ave
Modesto, CA
 
Atomogy Software Development
(209) 523-0033
1012 11th St
Modesto, CA
 

Shortening Java Programming Time with JavaRebel

Edit-compile-test-edit-compile-test. This is the "software development cycle" all programmers know well, from "Hello World" onwards. JavaRebel ($59 for a one-year personal license, $129 for a one-year corporate single-user license) is a JAR file which will allow you to skip directly from "edit" to "test" while eliminating "compile" at least most of the time.

Using JavaRebel is extremely simple: Just pass an appropriate command when you invoke your Java Virtual Machine. It took me about 30 seconds to get it working in Eclipse. Once it's there, it's transparent--and useful. To test it, I launched an application, then, while the application was running, added in some additional output code to the event handler for a button. After a second or two, I received a notice in my console window that the relevant classes had been reloaded, and the button now executed its modified behavior. I can foresee this saving me a tremendous amount of debugging time. Even a few minutes a day saved re-launching apps adds up, over a year, to hours or even days of productivity, depending on re-deployment time after minor edits.

There are a few changes it can't handle--you can't change class hierarchy or implement new interfaces, for example, but it's unlikely you'd be making changes like that during a standard edit-compile-test cycle. There is also a risk factor; if the app you're working on is "live," and you are careless with your configuration, you could introduce new bugs into running code. However, that's a user error and hardly the fault of the program.

The trial version lasts for 30 days and prints a message in the console window when run. This should be long enough to determine if the utility provided is worth it.

Click here to read article at PC World