a class with a default constructor (one that takes no arguments) that prints a
message. Create an object of this class.
an overloaded constructor to Exercise 1 that takes a
argument and prints it along with your message.
an array of object handles of the class you created in Exercise 2, but
don’t actually create objects to assign into the array. When you run the
program, notice whether the initialization messages from the constructor calls
Exercise 3 by creating objects to attach to the array of handles.
by running the program using the arguments “before,”
“after” and “none.” Repeat the process and see if you
detect any patterns in the output. Change the code so that
and observe the results.
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Event Date: March 19, 2015
The 2015 Enterprise Mobile Application Survey asked 250 mobility professionals what their biggest mobile challenges are, how many employees they are equipping with mobile apps, and their methods for driving value with mobility.
Join Dan Woods, Editor and CTO of CITO Research, and Alan Murray, SVP of Products at Apperian, as they break down the results of this survey and discuss how enterprises are using mobile application management and private app stores to …