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Update (2012-09-24): Maven users, you can directly link this class (LGPL), as I have uploaded it into Maven Central. Simply add a dependency to: <dependency>    <groupId>eu.headcrashing.treasure-chest</groupId>    <artifactId>EnumerationsClass</artifactId>    <version>...
on Jul 4, 2010
Several APIs demand that the user is implementing the .hashCode() method. The reason is that these APIs are using hash based containers (like HashMap) to have a fast means of managing lots of objects (always comparing objects using .equals() would need endless time). There are lots of standard implementations on the web, so the question is, what performance impact the implemenation of .hashCode...
on Jan 3, 2010


In my opinion, SQL Anyhwere is the best RDBMS I can think of. I can remember when we started distributing it in Germany back in the early 1990ies, as one of the first early adopters in this country. Since then, we provided it to hundreds of enterprises, from single-person laptop-only ones to large ones spanning replicated installations crossing country borders. So call me biased in that...
on Jul 3, 2010
If you wonder whether the style of use with JDBC API has an impact of performance, you might like to read my latest blog entry on Head Crashing Informatics. While the entry mostly is about tuning SQL Anywhere's BLOB handling performance, it contains an interesting aspect: There are three ways to deal with BLOBs in JDBC, and the performance difference is tremendous. While obvious for the JDBC...
on Apr 10, 2010
On last saturday I have run a few experimental benchmarks on the typical new generation technology stack (or part of it). What I exactly did was running iAnywhere 10.0.1 database and Sun Application Server 9 (aka "Glassfish" aka "Java EE 5 SDK") in a VMware Server 1.0.3 virtual machine on my private laptop (AMD Turion 64 X2, 2 GB RAM). The benchmark was done using a small test...
on Jan 3, 2010
I did some experiments with JPA, which is a really cool and simple API for entity persistence. In fact, writing an entity bean is as simple as writing a pojo plus adding some single annotations like @Entity and @Id (to identify the PK fields). That's it. Cool. :-) See this sample code: @Entity public class MySample { @Id private int x; public int getX() { return this.x; } public...
on Jan 3, 2010


For many years I am using XSLT now for a lot of tasks in both, development and runtime environments: Source generation, creating HTML from XML data, or even rendering SVG vector graphics from XML finance data. But what really bothered me was that the XSLT transformer contained in Java (even in Java 6's latest release) was just able to do XSLT 1.0 but not XSLT 2.0. XSLT (and XPath) 2.0 comes with...
on Feb 6, 2010