Comparison Of C Sharp And Java
This article compares Microsoft's C# programming language with Oracle's (formerly Sun's) Java programming language. While the focus of this article is mainly the programming languages and their features, such a comparison will necessarily also consider some platform features and some library features. For a more detailed comparison of the platforms, please see Comparison of the Java and .NET platforms.
The comparison focuses on areas where the languages differ. In fact the two languages and their platforms are more alike than they are different: Both are (primarily) statically, strongly, and mostly manifestly typed, both are class-based object-oriented, both are designed with semi-interpretation or runtime compilation in mind, both use garbage-collection, and both are "curly brace languages" like C and C++. Common ancestry is also evident in their common terminology and often very similar syntax features.
Other articles related to "comparison of c sharp and java, java":
... Before creating C#, Microsoft had implemented a modified version of Java, called J++ and a modified version of the Java Runtime Environment (JRE) ... new features in a manner that contravened Sun's standards and conventions for Java platform neutrality, and which features therefore violated the license ... at Microsoft studied a number of existing languages including C++, Java, Modula-2, C and Smalltalk ...
Famous quotes containing the words comparison of, comparison and/or sharp:
“When we reflect on our past sentiments and affections, our thought is a faithful mirror, and copies its objects truly; but the colours which it employs are faint and dull, in comparison of those in which our original perceptions were clothed.”
—David Hume (17111776)
“In everyones youthful dreams, philosophy is still vaguely but inseparably, and with singular truth, associated with the East, nor do after years discover its local habitation in the Western world. In comparison with the philosophers of the East, we may say that modern Europe has yet given birth to none.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“There cannot be a pinch in death
More sharp than this is.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)