This makes it a debugging tool, but not really part of the running code. According to the web page, "Creating a new connection for each user can be time consuming (often requiring multiple seconds of clock time), in order to perform a database transaction that might take milliseconds.
The Apache Jakarta Project has released Commons-DBCP 1.3 and 1.4, a library for pooling database connections. Opening a connection per user can be unfeasible in a publicly-hosted Internet application where the number of simultaneous users can be very large.
It also includes its own light-weight crypto that works in Java 1.0 and later, and does not depend on the JCE.
Version 1.45 adds support for "EC MQV to the light weight and CMS/SMIME libraries.
What I have a problem with is not so much religion or god, but faith. It's perfectly okay to believe in your heart that you need to fly planes into buildings for Allah.
When you say you believe something in your heart and therefore you can act on it, you have completely justified the 9/11 bombers. Several people have wondered what (if anything) is going on here.
In other news, I have had very little time to work on this site lately.
In order to have any time to work on other projects including XOM and Jaxen, I've had to let this site slide. Also, speaking of Jaxen, I noticed that the website has been a little out of date for a while now because I neglected to update the releases page when 1.1.2 was released in 2008.
My thinking was (and still is) that the infrastructure holds more potential than the content.
it's like arguing that fairies are coming out of my toaster in the middle of the night.
You can't prove to me that there aren't fairies in my toaster, but that doesn't mean you should take me seriously. If you say "I believe there's an all-powerful force of love in the universe that connects us all, and I have no evidence of that but I believe it in my heart," then it's perfectly okay to believe in your heart that Sharon Tate deserves to die.
For instance, an app cannot spawn threads, write data to the local file system or make arbitrary network connections. The JVM can execute any Java bytecode that operates within the sandbox restrictions.
's Java is a clean room implementation that doesn't use any Sun code, so it doesn't always exactly match Sun release versions, but this is roughly at the Java 1.5 level with some omissions.