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Susmita Ganguly

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since Feb 05, 2001
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Recent posts by Susmita Ganguly

Hi Pony
I tried to download the questions; it came up with a message asking to install Windows' chinese text support. I can't really install the chinese text support right now. Have you managed to download it ? Would you please be kind enough to send me a copy ?
Thanks.
Susmita
Thanks Richard.
19 years ago

I know Sydney marked is Microsoft biased. I too work on Microsoft platform and want to change. I have an overall 7/8 yrs software develoment experience. But not in Java.
I want to know what is my chance of getting a java job after I get certified.
Thanks
Susmita
19 years ago
Does anybody has an idea about how much java certification is worth in software job market of Sydney ? Also what is the demand of java programmers in Sydney or Melbourne ?
19 years ago
Sharad
With the example we were discussing on, are you sure we can access variable i even if it were private ? I am just trying to clear my understanding.
I am planning to do the exam in mid March. I am located in Sydney. Is anybody else preparing for the exam from Sydney as well ? If you are, would you like to be in a sort of group to discuss things ? [Because being in the same time zone will make reaching each other a bit more easier and faster]
Thanks.
Susmita
Ryan
In your example you are creating an instance of class A and then accessing the non static method and variable of that instance which is legal. [You will not be able to do a.i if i was declared private]. It is different from accessing the variable directly. If you refer the variable i directly it is assumed that you mean 'this.i'; 'this' is not present when you are in a static method.
Susmita
Is it because of operator precedence ? I thought it is a case of Evaluation order and Assignment order rule. Evaluation order is from left to right; so array(index) get evaluated first, and at that time since index had a value 0 the first element of the array is picked up.
Then because assignment order is from right to left, 3 is assigned to index first and then that value of index is assigned to array(0).
Also, is [] an operator ? I think it is not.
Please correct me if I am confusing others with wrong understanding.
Thanks.