Learn why missing annotations won’t cause any exceptions at runtime
Has a BSc in Chemical Engineering and MSc in Information Technology. Except for the major change, nothing else has changed, still, a computer geek who is passionate about all aspects of software engineering looks for elegant and possibly new solutions, eager to learn and hopefully help fellow software geeks to do so.
Here's what I've written (so far):
Learn a couple of ways to configure the application port in Quarkus
Learn different approaches to find the GC algorithm used by a particular JVM instance
Learn how to take advantage of the new graceful shutdown feature in Spring Boot 2.3
Compare BitSets and boolean in terms of performance in different scenarios
Learn how adaptive sizing works and evaluate the difference between max, used, and committed sizes
Learn how we can use a Java BitSet to represent a vector of bits, gett familiar with the BitSet internals, and take a closer look at its API
Learn how sometimes false sharing might cause counterproductive effects on the performance of multithreaded applications
Learn how the JVM makes sure to collect the unreachable but cyclic object references
Learn how to find the memory address of objects in Java
Learn how to measure Java object sizes with various tools such as JOL, Java Agents, and the jcmd command-line utility
Learn how to configure the thread stack sizes in the HotSpot JVM
Learn what causes Java to throw an ExceptionInInitializerError using a few practical examples
If you always wanted to know how JVM stores array length, you will find the answer here.
Learn how the JVM lays out objects and arrays in the heap
Learn a few ways to discover JVM tuning flags and learn how to work with them
Learn the footprint of a boolean value in the JVM in different circumstances
See how the compiler and runtime use the <init> and <clinit> methods for initialization purposes
Learn about relatively new Java optimization: string concatenation with invokedynamic
Learn how to preserve the generic type information at runtime using super type tokens.