The "Decompiling an Anonymous Java Class" lecture is not free and you are not enrolled in the course, or you are not logged in. Information about the lecture follows. Click on the About the Course and Course Outline tabs above to learn more about the course. You can enroll by clicking on the button on the upper right of this page.
|References:|| Lecture Closures
Scala uses anonymous classes for closures, and closures are very common in Scala programs, so you should be familiar with how they are presented by javap. This information is quite easy to understand. See the Closures lecture of the Introduction to Scala course to remind yourself what a closure is.
This course is based on Scala 2.10 and Java 7, and has not been updated to Scala 2.11 or Java 8. Updating this course to a newer version of Java or Scala is currently a low priority.
This course focuses on Java/Scala interoperability. It provide students the knowledge and techniques to work with combined Scala/Java code bases in all their forms.
This course is a well-organized and complete source of information on how to make Java and Scala code work together effectively. Students will learn how to write Java code that uses the Scala runtime as if it was just a very capable Java library, and to write Scala code that exposes the advanced features of Scala so Java programmers can use it without even knowing that it was written in Scala. If you need to develop software that is a blend of Java and Scala code, this course will give a solid foundation for intermediate and advanced Scala programmers. For example, you will learn how to structure a model so it can be used from Scala and Java code, while providing all the benefits of Scala.
The video on the front page of this web site discusses how to study this course. The transcript tab contains the same information as the video in written form.
Intermediate Scala course or equivalent.
|2015-07-28||Quiz 1 on Setters and Getters||Hived from Routes and Dispatching to Controllers|
|2013-11-04||Early access for this course ended|
|2013-06-01||Early access for this course began|