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Tuesday, July 01, 2008

Behold, Remember the July 1st?

Meeku August 15 telusaa?
Meeku January 26 telusaa?

mari July 1st?

Ee roju mari meeku teluso ledo kaani oka kaarana janmudu avatarinchina roju. Okey oka aaasayam to ee dharani pina avatarinchina aa Okka magaadu.. yevaru? yevaru?

eee subha sandharbham lo mari aayana paadaalaku naa namassumaanjali arpistuuu konni chinna maatalu... Telugu bhaasha lo vunna padaalanni kalipi remix cheysi urdu to jodinchi english ni add cheysi tamil lo kalipinaa ... aaayana ghanatha ni varninchalemuuu ....idi telisi kooda naakunna bhaasha parignaanaanni mottam rangarinchi vaari visvaroopaaanni ee chinna mail lo varnincha naa prayatnam...

Guntur, Chilakalooripeta, Nuzvid, Hyderabad, Vijayawada, Chennai nagaraalanu paavanam cheysina aa paadaalu...
Google, Cognizant, SSIET, A.M.G institutions ki vanne techchina aa mahaanubhaavudu...
Pulihora anna padaanni praachuryam loki tehchi, kalipi, kalipinchi, tini, tinipinchina aaa vyakthi....
kaadu kaadu oka sakthi,
yukthi,
mukthi vidhaatha - moksha pradaatha,
maanava janma ke vanne techchina moola viraatt,
samsaara saagaraaanni single hand to eedina samrat
Family pulihora anna kotta concept ni mana telugu tera ki parichayam cheysina Venkatesh gaari Guruvu, baabu, mogudu ani ayyina...

Mana Anna Ravindra Reddy Duggempudi (alias Harrassment) - 82 and half year lo idi roju naa janminchatam jarigindi... vaariki naa hrudaya poorva janma dina subhaakaankshalu!
--
Itlu,
mee abhimaani
John Jimmy Dondapati

Re: Java Terminology Explained

I posted the "Java Terminology explained" article in my B.Tech batch's Google Group and one of the guys had the a question. Here is the mail trace.

On Tue, Jul 1, 2008 at 9:53 AM, prasad wrote:

Hi John,

The knowledge you are transferring is really appreciated I had a doubt
that what exactly EOL means.

There version 1.4.2 is no longer exist or the bugs raised in that
version(1.4.2) no longer supported by the sun what exactely it means.

NOTE: * ** J2SE 5.0, **J2SE 1.4.2 are in their Java Technology End of
Life
(EOL) transition period*.

So, I tried to answer him with the following mail.


On Tue, Jul 1, 2008 at 10:49 AM, John Jimmy Dondapati wrote:


Prasad - Its very simple actually. I am gonna walk you through it. Every Software has a lifetime of service and support. During this lifetime, the software is expected to do alot of things and is considered to be up-to-date. Even the support for the Software is easily available coz there will be alot of users for it.

After a couple of versions of a software the older versions are out-dated and are not the best software to run - right? So, the OEM (Original Equipment Manufacturer) announces that they will no longer be supporting the older versions as they have reached their End of Life (EOL) time. This saves them alot of time and money. Also, the user will not be getting the optimal use/performance for the software if he is sticking to the legacy versions.

Java too is a software bundle that runs on top of Operating System, if you closely look at how it works you can understand what I trying to say. Even though we view it as just a language, there are quintessential programs that are needed for the language to be used to program with, like the compiler/interpreter, JVM and everything. These are run on top of the operating system like any other program. So, the fact of the matter is we arent just coding a java program, we are actually progamming a program to run another program on top of the OS (which in turn is a collection of programs for a specific purpose). My point here is that Java is also a Software Bundle and it too has a lifetime of service and support like any other.

Sun Technologies - the creator of Java has announced that they are stopping the support for the older versions which have reached the EOL (End Of Life - this is determined by Sun itself ). And that people should start/make a transition from this version to a higher and more updated version.

Why did they stop support for 1.4.2?

After 1.4.2, there were along of updates and optimizations done to the Java on the whole. Like the new specifications of EJBs were implemented, Annotations were added, and so on...... (check the release notes for each version and you will see the changes done). I guess, if you take the same 1.4.2 code/rprogram and run it in a 1.4.2 JVM and in the most recent JVM 6, there's a pretty good chance that there will be a significant improvement in the timings. And not just that, the language features have evolved to new specifications. So, it was no longer supported and hence ended its life.

I hope this wasnt too long an explanation for the simple question. I was just trying to make you understand that whole idea behind the EOL and not just the term itself. Also, trying to put the whole thing in one single mail so that you dont have any more questions in this regard going further.

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