Anthony Roberts wrote:It's not drag and drop. Click on the control you want (label, text box, and so on) and release the mouse button. Then position the mouse pointer on the form where you want the control to be. Now click the mouse again, place.
Think of it as loading the mouse pointer with the control you want and then dropping it on the form.
Jeanne Boyarsky wrote:See the runtime.exec article. You just have to know how to add a user from the command line for this to work.
Rob Spoor wrote:Welcome to the Ranch!
You can use the latest JDK and Tomcat versions without problems, although I'd stick with JDK 6 update 26 because of a bug in Java 7. Just make sure that the Tomcat installer requires a 64-bit JRE (installed with the JDK) if you have a 64-bit Windows.
As for the paths, I suggest setting up two:
- JAVA_HOME, pointing to the root of the JDK folder.
- PATH, it should include %JAVA_HOME%\bin. Keep the existing PATH contents, just add this one to either the start or the end (use ; to separate paths).
Read this for instructions on setting any environment variable. Just ignore the CLASSPATH variable, you don't need it.
Sumit Bisht wrote:Yes this is sufficient.
For spring, you do not need any specific plugin, but if you are looking for better spring integration, you can use STS from springsource
For hibernate, you can install hiberclipse(http://tools.hibernate.org)
Jeanne Boyarsky wrote:JDBC isn't meant for database admin. Maybe you could use Runtime.exec and execute the command line to add a user?
Dan Storjohann wrote:Hello,
I have seen packages declared like this: package pkg1, pkg2, pkg3; but have also seen them declared like this: package BookPack1, BookPack2, BookPack3;
Which method is commonly used? Is there a reason, why the later would be used?
William Brogden wrote:In order to see the full error messages, change the last line in startup.bat to use "run" instead of "start" and execute startup.bat from a command prompt window.
Using run will continue in the open command prompt window and preserve all sorts of useful information.
Consider the possibility of another program using the socket Tomcat needs.
Joshie Pramajaya wrote:Nope... You don't need.
Spring and Hibernate can integrated with J2SE too.