How to convert Integer to String in Java - Example

This is the second part of String to Integer data type conversion tutorial in Java, in the first part you have learned how to convert String to Integer and in this article, you will learn the opposite i.e. convert from Integer to String. Actually, you can apply all the tricks, which I had told you before about converting long to String, and autoboxing will take care of converting int to Integer in Java. But, if you care for performance and believe in not using auto-boxing when not needed then there are still a couple of ways which directly converts an Integer object to String e.g. Integer.toString() method, which returns a String object and doesn't have any auto-boxing overhead. Let's see a couple of more ways to convert an Integer to String in Java.

How to Create, Start, and Stop a New Thread in Java? [Example Tutorial]

One of the most important tasks for a Java developer is to learn multi-threading and learn it correctly. There are more Java developers who know multi-threading incorrectly than the programmer who doesn't know at all. In order to learn it correctly, you need to start it from scratch, I mean the most fundamental concepts of multithreading like how to create create, start, and stop a new thread in Java. I am sure you already know that as you have done that a lot of time but it's worth remembering few facts to not repeat the mistakes many programmers do when they write multithreading code in Java. 

Eclipse - Unsupported major.minor version 53.0, 52.00, 51.0 Error in Java

The UnsupportedClassVersionError is a big nightmare for Java developers, probably the next biggest after NoClassDefFoundError and ClassNotFoundException but its slightly easier to solve. The root cause of this error is that your code is compiled using higher JDK version and you are trying to run it on the lower version. For example, the Unsupported major.minor version 53.0 means your code is compiled in JDK 9 (the class version 52 corresponds to JDK 9) and you are trying to run it on any JRE lower than Java 9, probably JDK 8, 7, or 6. PKIX path building failed: unable to find valid certification path to requested target

Hello guys, this is one of the common error in a client-server application. The big problem in solving this error is not the error but the knowledge of how client-server SSL handshake works. I have blogged about that before and if you have read that you know that in order to connect to any website or server (like LDAP Server) using SSL, you need to have certificates (public keys) to validate the certificates sends by the website you are connecting. If you don't have the root certificate or public key, which is required to validate the certificate presented by the server in your JRE truststore then Java will throw this error. PKIX path building failed: unable to find valid certification path to requested target

In order to solve this error, just add the root certificate required to connect to the server in question into truststore of your application's JRE.

Difference between WHERE and HAVING clause in SQL?

The main difference between WHERE and HAVING clause comes when used together with GROUP BY clause, In that case WHERE is used to filter rows before grouping and HAVING is used to exclude records after grouping. This is the most important difference and if you remember this, it will help you write better SQL queries. This is also one of the important SQL concepts to understand, not just from an interview perspective but also from a day-to-day use perspective. I am sure you have used WHERE clause because its one of the most common clauses in SQL along with SELECT and used to specify filtering criterion or condition. You can even use WHERE clause without HAVING or GROUP BY, as you have seen it many times.

Top 25 Exception Interview Questions for Java Programmers

1) The difference between checked and unchecked Exception in Java?
For checked exceptions, the compiler ensures that they are either handled using try-catch, try-finally or try-catch-finally block or thrown away. If a method, which throws a checked exception e.g IOException and doesn't handle them or doesn't declare them in throws class of method, a compile-time error will occur. On the other hand, the compiler doesn't do similar checks for an unchecked exception, that's why it is known as un-checked. These are also called runtime exception because they extend java.lang.RuntimeException.

5 Examples of Enhanced for loop in Java

Enhanced for loop was added way back in 2004 in Java and it provides an easy and cleaner way to iterate over array and Collection in Java. The introduction of forEach() in Java 8 has further improved iteration but that doesn't mean that you need to forget the for each loop. In this article, you'll see some cool examples of enhanced for loop in Java which will help you to write better and more readable code in Java. It's also less error-prone because you don't have to deal with an index like you need to with the classic "for" loop. This means no chance of one-off error, means no risk of starting with index zero when you want to start with one or vice-versa.

Difference between OCAJP and OCPJP Certification Exams for Java Programmers

Earlier when Sun Microsystems was in charge of Java, the popular Java certifications were called "Sun Certified Java Programmer" or "SCJP" and that time there was just one exam, you need to pass to become a certified Java Developer, but when Oracle took over Sun Microsystems on 2010, the SCJP goes away and OCAJP and OCPJP born. Since Oracle already has his certifications for database administrations e.g., OCA, which stands for Oracle certified associates and OCP, which stands for Oracle Certified Professional, it introduces new Java certifications to match their existing hierarchy. They are known as OCAJP and OCPJP in the Java world.