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.
Live Event Date: October 29, 2014 @ 11:00 a.m. ET / 8:00 a.m. PT
Are you interested in building a cognitive application using the power of IBM Watson? Need a platform that provides speed and ease for rapidly deploying this application? Join Chris Madison, Watson Solution Architect, as he walks through the process of building a Watson powered application on IBM Bluemix. Chris will talk about the new Watson Services just released on IBM bluemix, but more importantly he will do a step by step cognitive …
Live Event Date: November 13, 2014 @ 2:00 p.m. ET / 11:00 a.m. PT
APIs can be a great source of competitive advantage. The practice of exposing backend services as APIs has become pervasive, however their use varies widely across companies and industries.
Some companies leverage APIs to create internal, operational and development efficiencies, while others use them to drive ancillary revenue channels. Many companies successfully support both public and private programs from the same API by varying levels …